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RELATION TO MORNINGSIDE HEIGHTS 
OF MEDICAL CENTER AND BAKER FIELD 



Columbia University 

in the City of New York 



CATALOGUE NUMBER 



FOR THE SESSIONS OF I937-I938 




MORNINGSIDE HEIGHTS • NEW YORK 




FORM OF BEQUEST 

To the Trustees of Columbia University in the City 
of New York I give and bequeath the sum of $ , 

to be used by said Trustees for the uses and purposes 
of said Corporation. 



CONTENTS 



Trustees i 

Trustees of Other Corporations 2 

University Council 8 

Officers of Administration 9 

Members of Faculties and Teaching Staff 22 

Departmental Rosters 122 

General Statement 136 

Undergraduate Entrance Requirements 152 

Columbia College i55 

School of Law 160 

School of Medicine (College of Physicians and Surgeons) 162 

School of Engineering 167 

Faculties of Political Science, Philosophy, and Pure Science 170 

Barnard College i75 

Teachers College i79 

School of Architecture 182 

College of Pharmacy . 184 

School of Journalism 186 

School of Business 187 

School of Dental and Oral Surgery 190 

School of Library Service I93 

Bard College 196 

Union Theological Seminary 198 

New York Post-Graduate Medical School i99 

Summer Session 201 

University Extension 202 

Degrees Conferred i 936-1 937 206 

Statutes 258 

Fellowships, Scholarships, Prizes and Medals, and Student Aid 318 

Fellows and Scholars 3^7 

Awards of Prizes and Medals 355 

Exchange Professors 364 

Stated Lectureships 3^9 

Alumni Federation 37i 

University- Publications 377 

Registration at Columbia University, 1936-1937 381 

Summary of Officers and Students 382 

Academic Calendar 384 

Index 395 



TRUSTEES OF OTHER CORPORATIONS 

BARNARD COLLEGE 

Lucius H. Beers, Chairman 
Mrs. Ogden Reid, V ice-Chairman 
Duncan H. Read, Clerk, 
Francis T. P. Plimpton, Treasurer 

Mrs. Alfred Meyer 1225 Park Avenue 

Nicholas Murray Butler Columbia University 

Mrs. Ogden Reid 15 East 84th Street 

Miss Mabel Choate 770 Park Avenue 

James R. Sheffield 80 Maiden Lane 

Lucius H. Beers 25 Broadway 

Mrs. Henry Wise Miller 450 East 52d Street 

G.\N0 Dunn 80 Broad Street 

Mrs. Alfred F. Hess 875 Park Avenue 

Pierre Jay i Wall Street 

H.ARRY Emerson Fosdick 490 Riverside Drive 

Winthrop W. Aldrich 18 Pine Street 

Frederic Rhinelander King 18 East 48th Street 

F. B.ayard PvIves 20 Exchange Place 

Lindsay Br.a.dford 22 William Street 

Mrs. Eugene Meyer 1624 Crescent Place, N.W., Washington, D. C. 

Mrs. William L. Duffy 443 West 1 62d Street 

Francis T. P. Plimpton 20 Exchange Place 

Duncan H. Read i Wall Street 

Da\-e Hennen Morris 415 Lexington Avenue 

W.4LTER D. Fletcher 15 Broad Street 

Miss Mabel Parsons 230 Central Park West 

[Alumnae Trustee 1935— 1939] 
Mrs. Arthur H.\ys Sulzberger 5 East 8oth Street 

[Alumnae Trustee 1 937-1 941] 

COMMITTEES, 1 938 

Executive. Mr. Beers, Chairman; Mrs. Reid, Vice-Chairman; Mr. Read {Cler\); Mr. J.\y 
(1938), Mr. Bradford (1938), Mrs. Duffy (1939), Mr. King (1939), Mr. Sheffield 
(1940), Mrs. Eugene Meyer (1940), the President and the Treasurer {ex officiis). 

On Finance. Mr. Rives (1940), Chairman; Mr. Dunn (1938), Mr. Aldrich (1939), 
the Chairman of the Board of Trustees {ex officio). 

On Buildings and Grounds. Mrs. Duffy (1939), Chairman; Mrs. Sulzberger (1938), 
Mr. Fletcher (1940), the President and the Chairman of the Board of Trustees {ex 
officiis) . 

On Education. Mrs. Reid (1938), Chairman; Dr. Fosdick (1939), Mr. Bradford (1940), 
the President and the Chairman of the Board of Trustees {ex officiis). 

On Investments. Mr. Jay, Chairman; Mr. Bradford, Mr. Read, and the Chairman of the 
Board of Trustees {ex officio). 



TRUSTEES 3 

TEACHERS COLLEGE 

Cleveland E. Dodge, Chairman 40 Wall Street 

Arthur W. Page, V ice-Chairman 195 Broadway 

DuNLEvy MiLBANK, Secretary 20 Exchange Place 

Valentine E. Macy, Jr., Treasurer 50 Broadway 

James E. Russell R. F. D. 4, Trenton, N J. 

Nicholas Murray Butler Columbia University 

Arthur Turnbull 49 Broad Street 

Felix M. Warburg 52 William Street 

[Died October 20, 1937] 

Mrs. Joseph R. Swan 435 East 52d Street 

Charles E. Hughes, Jr i Wall Street 

Peter B. Olney, Jr U. S. Court House, Foley Square 

Mrs. Harry Emerson Fosdick 606 West i22d Street 

Miss Mercy J. Hayes 461 Burns Drive, Detroit, Mich. 

Mrs. Winter Mead 14 Revere Road, Morristown, N. J. 

Arthur A. B.\llantine 31 Nassau Street 

W. Randolph Burgess 33 Liberty Street 

Frederick H. Bair Board of Education, Bronxviile, N. Y. 

[Alumni Trustee, March i, 1937-March i, 1939] 
Frank R. Chambers P.O. Box J., Bronxviile, N. Y. 

[Trustee Emeritus] 

ST.ANDIN'G COMMITTEES, I937-I938 

Executive. Mr. Milbank, Chairman; Mr. Olney, Secretary; Mr. Russell, Mr. Turnbull, 
Mr. Dodge, Mrs. Swan, Mrs. Fosdick, Mr. Macy, Mr. Page, Mr. Ballantine. 

On Finance. Mr. Turnbull, Chairman; Mr. Milbank, Mr. Dodge, Mr. Macy, Mr. Page. 

On Buildings and Grounds. Mr. Page, Chairman; Mr. Russell, Mr. Milbank, Mr. Dodge, 
Mrs. Swan, Mrs. Fosdick, Mr. Ballantine. 

On Education. Mrs. Swan, Chairman; Mr. Russell, Mr. Hughes, Mrs. Fosdick, Mr. 
Page, Miss Hayes, Mr. Burgess. 

On Welfare. Mrs. Fosdick, Chairman; Mr. Olney, Mr. Macy, Miss Hayes, Mrs. Me.\d. 



4 TRUSTEES 

COLLEGE OF PHARMACY 

Nicholas Murray Butler, President Columbia University 

William J. Schieffelin, Honorary President 620 Park Avenue 

Henry C. Lovis, Honorary Vice President . . . .190 Mayhevi^ Drive, South Orange, N. J. 
Edward Plaut, First Vice President and Chairman of the Board . . . 683 Fifth Avenue 

Arthur J.Baxjet., Second Vice President 197 Columbus Avenue 

David Costelo, Third Vice President 41 East 60th Street 

S. Barksdale Penick, Treasurer 132 Nassau Street 

Samuel W. Eraser, Assistant Treasurer 9 East 41st Street 

Charles W. Holton, Secretary Essex Fells, N. J. 

Irving McKesson, Assistant Secretary 99 North nth Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

TERM EXPIRES I938 

George Bagoe 86 Madison Avenue 

MoRiTZ A. DiTTMAR Bloomfield, N. J. 

William S. Gordon 307 Madison Avenue 

William J. Schieffelin, Jr 16 Cooper Square 

Theodore Weicker 745 Fifth Avenue 

TERM EXPIRES 1 939 

Henry Brenwasser 226 Ninth Avenue 

Frederick W. Cassebeer 953 Madison Avenue 

H. Smith Richardson 122 East 42d Street 

Herman Walter 1190 Lexington Avenue 

August A. Wasserscheid 72 Gold Street 

TERM EXPIRES I94O 

V. Chapin Daggett 214 West 14th Street 

Samuel W. Eraser 9 East 41st Street 

Adolph Henning 421 Hillside Place, South Orange, N. J. 

J. Leon Lascoff 1209 Lexington Avenue 

Joseph Personeni 490 West Broadw^ay 

Richard H. Timmermann 802 Lexington Avenue 



TRUSTEES 5 

BARD COLLEGE 

Rt. Rev. William T. Manning, Chairman 
Rev. Elwyn Henry Spear, Secretary 
Oliver B. James, Treasurer 
Dr. John B. Walker, Assistant Secretary 
Rowland S. Davis, Assistant Treastirer 

Nicholas Murray Butler Columbia University 

Rev. Lawrence T. Cole 38 East 37th Street 

Rev. Henry Darlington 2 East 90th Street 

HowLAND S. Davis 40 Wall Street 

Philip S. Dean (1938) 160 Broadway 

George A. Ellis 120 Broadway 

Rev. Frederic S. Fleming 74 Trinity Place 

Very Rev. Hughell E. W. Fosbroke 1 75 Ninth Avenue 

Very Rev. Milo Hudson Gates .... Old Synod House, The Close, Cathedral Heights 

Peter Grimm 51 East 42d Street 

John A. Hance 26 Broadway 

William Harison 43 Cedar Street 

Oliver B. James 20 Exchange Place 

Irving Lehman Court of Appeals, 36 West 44th Street 

Rt. Rev. William T. Manning Synod House, The Close, Cathedral Heights 

Ward Melville 555 Fifth Avenue 

Harry Pelham Robbins 500 Fifth Avenue 

Edward A. Sidman (1939) 189 Montague Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

J. Barstow Smull 17 Battery Place 

Rev. Elwyn Henry Spear 21 East 90th Street 

Dr. John B. Walker 117 East 72d Street 

Stephen G. Williams no East 42d Street 

COMMITTEES, I937-I938 

Executive Committee. , Chairman; Rev. Dr. Spear, Rev. Dr. Fosbroke, Mr. 

Davis, Mr. Robbins, Mr. Smull. 

On Finance. Mr. Davis, Chairman; Mr. Hance, Mr. Smull, Mr. Ellis, the Treasurer. 

On Education. Rev. Dr. Fosbroke, Chairman; Mr. Ellis, the President, the Secre- 
tary. 

On Buildings and Grounds. Mr. Robbins, Chairman; Mr. D.wis, Mr. Grimm, the 
Treasurer. 

Auditing. Mr. Williams, Chairman; Rev. Dr. Cole. 



6 TRUSTEES 

NEW YORK POST-GRADUATE MEDICAL 
SCHOOL AND HOSPITAL 

BOARD OF DIRECTORS 

James F. McKernon, Honorary President 

Arthur F. Chace, President 

Edgar H. Boles, Vice-PresideJit 

William V. Griffin, Vice-President 

Dave H. Morris, Vice-President 

Allen Wardwell, Vice-President 

Robert E. Allen, Treasurer 

George A. Vondermuhll, Secretary and Assistant Treasurer 

Helen L. Watts, Assistant Secretary 

TERM EXPIRES I939 

Robert E. Allen 40 East 42d Street 

G. Forrest Butterworth, Jr 14 Wall Street 

Arthur F. Chace 525 Park Avenue 

Thomas Crimmins 734 Lexington Avenue 

LuDwiG Kast 565 Park Avenue 

James F. McKernon New Canaan, Conn. 

Dave Hennen Morris 415 Lexington Avenue 

Allen Wardwell 15 Broad Street 

TERM EXPIRES I94O 

Vincent Astor 23 West 26th Street 

Charles M. Connfelt 25 Broad Street 

Leonard J. Gushing 48 Wall Street 

German H. H. Emory 342 Madison Avenue 

Victor G. Heiser i Madison Avenue 

Charles S. McVeigh 60 Wall Street 

David H. McAlpin Pyle 57 William Street 

Ralph S. Stubbs 120 Wall Street 

TERM EXPIRES 1 94 1 

Edgar H. Boles 90 John Street 

James Cox Brady 140 Cedar Street 

Nicholas Murray Butler Columbia University 

Henry Dwight Chapin 5 Hereford Road, Bronxville, N. Y. 

Robert Carmer Hill 30 Rockefeller Plaza 

Martin Taylor 63 Wall Street 

Rev. Elmore M. McKee 207 East i6th Street 

TERM EXPIRES 1 942 

Marcellus Hartley Dodge 350 Fifth Avenue 

Harris A. Dunn 100 East 42d Street 

William V. Griffin 140 Cedar Street 

Charles C. Harris 535 Fifth Avenue 



TRUSTEES 



7 



Robert G. Mead 165 Broadway 

George M. Thomson 141 Broadway 

George A. Vondermuhll 357 Fourth Avenue 

James P. Warburg 40 Wall Street 

COMMITTEES, I937 

Executive. Mr. Boles, Chairman; Mr. Allen, Dr. Chace, Mr. Griffin, Mr. Harris, 
Mr. McVeigh, Mr. Vondermuhll, Mr. Wardwell. 

On Educational Policy. Mr. Boles, Chairman; Mr. Dodge, Mr. Hill, the President of 
THE Board or Directors {ex officio). 

On Finance. Mr. Allen, Chairman; Mr. Boles, Mr. Dunn, Mr. Griffin, Mr. McVeigh, 
Mr. Vondermuhll, the President of the Board of Directors {ex officio). 



UNIVERSITY COUNCIL 

The President of the University 

The Dean of the Faculties of Political Science, Philosophy, and Pure Science 

The Dean of Columbia College 

The Dean of the Faculty of Engineering 

The Dean of the Faculty of Law 

The Dean of the Faculty of Medicine 

The Dean of the Faculty of Architecture 

The Dean of the Faculty of Journalism 

The Dean of the Faculty of Business 

The Dean of the School of Dental and Oral Surgery 

The Dean of the Faculty of Library Senice 

The Dean of Barnard College 

The Dean of Teachers College 

The Dean of the College of Pharmacy 

The Dean of Bard College 

The President of Union Theological Seminary 

The Director of the Sum.rner Session 

The Director of University Extension 

The Director of University Admissions 

The Direaor of New York Post-Graduate Medical School 

The Provost of the University 

ELECTED DELEGATES 
(The date after each name indicates the expiration of term of office.) 

Faculty of Political Science. Professor Rogers, Chairman of Committee on Instruction; 
Professor Evans (1938), Professor MacK^er (1940). 

Faculty of Philosophy. Professor Wright, Chairman of Committee on Instruction; Pro- 
fessor Fife (1938), Professor Schneider (1940). 

Faculty of Pure Science. Professor Dunn, Chairman of Committee on Instruction; Profes- 
sor Beans (1938), Professor Davis (1940). 

Faculty of Columbia College. Professor Steeves (1938), Professor Carman (1940). 

Faculty of Law. Professor Dowling (1938;, Professor Powell (1940). 

Faculty of Medicine. Professor Lieb (1938), Professor Jobling (1940). 

Faculty of Engineering. Professor D. D. Jackscn (1938), Professor Slighter (1940). 

Faculty of Barnard College. Professor Hirst (1938), Professor Mlt.lins (1939). 

Faculty of Teachers College: Education. Professor Mort(i938), Professor Reisner (1940). 
Practical Arts. Professor Andrews (1938), Professor Strayer (1939). 

Faculty of the College of Pharmacy. Professor Wlkimer (1939). 

Faculty of Bard College. Professor Edwards (1938). 

Factdty of Union Theological Seminary. Professor Fr.ame (1940), Professor Tryon (1940). 

Faculty of TSlew York. Post-Graduate Medical School. Professor Russell (1940). 

C49 seats, 47 members) 



OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 

Nicholas Murray Butler, LL.D. (Cantab.), D.Litt. (Oxon.), Hon.D. (Paris) 

President of the University 

Helen Page Abbott, A.B Assistant to the Dean of Barnard College in 

Charge of Residence Halls 

Carl William Ackerman, B.Litt Dean of the Faculty of fournalism 

Charlotte Hastings Adams, A.B Assistant Registrar, College of Physicians 

and Surgeons 

Earl Hay Adams, M.D., CM Psychiatrist, University Medical Office 

Charles Harry Alderton Cashier of the University 

Thomas Alexander, Ph.D Chairman of New College for the Education 

of Teachers, Teachers College 

Gulielma F. Alsop, M.D College Physician of Barnard College 

Leopold Arnaud, M.S Dean of the Faculty of Architecture 

George William Bachman, Ph.D Director of the School of Tropical Medicine 

Joseph Warren B.^rker, M.S Dean of the Faculty of Engineering 

Charles William Ballard, Phar.D., Ph.D Dean of the College of Pharmacy 

LiLLiEBELLE Barton Bursar of Bard College 

William Frederick Bender, M.D Physician, University Medical Office 

Reynolds Benson, MetJE Athletics Manager 

Lowell Pierson Beveridge, A.M Director of Chapel Music 

Maurice Alpheus Bigelow, Ph.D., Sc.D., LL.D Head of the Department of 

Practical Science Research in the Advanced School of Education and 
Director of the Institute of Practical Science Research, Teachers College 

William Henry Boese, M.D Physician, University Medical Office 

Morton Griswold Bogue, A.B Comptroller of Athletics and of 

King's Crown Activities 

Frank Hamilton Bowles, A.M Director of University Admissions 

Howard Wallace Brown, M.D Physician, University Medical Office 

Herbert Brucker, A.B., B.Litt. . . . Assistant to the Dean of the Faculty of fournalism 

Max Brunstetter, Ph.D Director of Bureau of Publications, Teachers College 

Henry Lewis Bullen .... Honorary Curator of the Typographic Library and Museum 

M.\rtha Verity Carling Assistant to the University Medical Officer 

John Jacob Coss, A.M., Litt.D Director of the Summer Session 

Lawrence Quinn Crawley, M.D Physician, University Medical Office 

Lucy Mary Crissey, A.B., B.S Assistant to the Dean of the Factdty of 

Library Service 

Helen E. Davis Administrative Assistant to the Dean of Teachers College 

Milton Carl Edward Del Manzo, Ph.D. . . Provost of Teachers College and Associate 

Director of the International Institute of Teachers College 

Robert Henry Falls Dineg.\r, M.D Physician, University Medical Office 

Lester Dix, Ph.D Principal of Lincoln School, Teachers College 

K.^tharine Swift Doty, A.M Assistant to the Dean of Barnard College in 

Charge of Occupation Bureau 
James Chidester Egbert, Ph.D., LL.D., Litt.D. .... Director of University Extension 

^Edward Scott Elliott, M.D Director of Athletics 

NicKOLAUS L. Engelh.\rdt, Ph.D Head of the Department of Advanced 

Professional Education in the Advanced School of Education and 

Associate Director of the Division of Field Studies of the Institute 

of Educational Research, Teachers College 

3 On leave Spring Session. 



10 OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 

Helen Erskine, A.M Assistant to the Dean of Barnard College in Charge 

of Outside Contacts 

Frank DiEHL Fackenthai., A.B., LL.D., LiTT.D Provost of the University 

Kathryn Farrington . . Assistant Director of Bureau of Publications, Teachers College 

Thomas Paul Fleming, M.S Medical Librarian 

[From September i, 1937.] 
Ch.'^rles A. Flood. M.D., Med.Sc.D Assistant Dean of the College of 

Physicians and Surgeons 
Edward B. Fox, B.S. . . Assistant Registrar and Assistant to the Dean of Columbia College 

Arthur I. Gates, Ph.D Head of the Department of Educational 

Research in the Advanced School of Education, Teachers College 

W. Emerson Gentzler, A.M Bursar of the University 

LiBBiE George, A.B Assistant to the Director of the Summer Session 

J.'tMES P.1RSONS GiFFORD, A.B., LL.B Assistant to the Dean of the haw School 

ViRGiNL-i Crocheron Gildersleeve, Ph.D., Litt.D., L.H.D., LL.D Dean of 

Barnard College 

Edw.ajud John Grant, A.B Registrar of the University 

Louise Hoyt Gregory, Ph.D Associate Dean of Barnard College 

Luther H.a.lsey Gu^lick, Ph.D Director of the Institute of Public Administration 

Frank H. Hagemeyer, B.S. , LL.B Registrar of Teachers College 

Walter Ellsworth Hager, Ph.D Secretary of Teachers College 

Halford Hallock, M.D Surgeon, University Medical Office 

Talbot Faulkner H.\MLiN, B. Arch Librarian oj Avery Library 

Mrs. Juliana Shields FL^skell, Ph.D Adviser to Women Graduate Students 

Herbert Edwin Hawkes, L.H.D., LL.D Dean of Columbia College 

Philip Meserve Hayden, A.M Secretary of the University 

Harriet FL^yes, Ph.D Director of Student Relations, Teachers College 

Frederick William Justus Heuser. A.M Director of the Deutsches Haus 

Frederic Georges Hoffherr, B. es L Director of the Maison Frangaise 

Houghton Holliday, D.D.S Associate Dean of the School of Dental 

and Oral Surgery 

Ch.\rles W. Holton Secretary of the College of Pharmacy 

Herbert B. Howe, B.D., A.M Director of Men's Residence Halls 

Roger Howson, M.A Librarian 

Benjamin Alldritt Hubbard, Ph.B Director of King's Crown Activities 

Thad Lewis Hungate, M.S. Controller of Teachers College 

Huger Wilkinson Jervey, LL.B., D.C.L. . Director of the Institute of International Affairs 

Ella Kauffman Infirmary Nurse, Department of Nursing 

Harold Brown Keyes, M.D. Surgeon, University Medical Office 

William Heard Kilpatrick, Ph.D., LL.D., L.H.D Chairman of the Division of 

Foundations of Education, Teachers College 

Rev. Raymond CoLLYER Kno.x, S.T.D Chaplain of the University 

Emily G. Lambert, A.B Bursar of Barnard College 

Kenneth Mark Lewis, M.D Surgeon, University Medical Office 

Mary Viretta Libby, A.B Assistant to the Dean of Barnard College 

in Charge of Admissions 

Arthur V. Linden, B.S Officer in Charge of Extramural Courses and 

Practice Teaching and Adviser to Students in the Metropolitan Area, Teachers College 

M. Rebecca Lingenfelter, M.S Associate Librarian of Teachers College 

Henry Harold Linn, Ph.D. . Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds, Teachers College 

Clarence Linton, Ph.D Director of Placem.ent , Bureau oj Educational Service, 

and Chairman of Committee on Professional Advisement, Teachers College 
Esther McDonald Lloyd-Jones, Ph.D. . . Officer in Charge oj the Guidance Laboratory, 

Teachers College 



OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION ii 

William Henry McCastline, M.D University Medical Officer 

RoswELL Cheney McCrea, Ph.D., LL.D Dean of the Faculty of Business 

Dorothy Adams McGinnis Director of Teachers College Dining Halls 

Irving McKesson Assistant Secretary of the College of Pharmacy 

Nicholas McD. McKnight, A.B Associate Dean of Columbia College 

Cornelia Page Macy Recorder 

Mary Murray Mahony, A.B Assistant to the Director of the Maison Frangaise 

Jessie Laird Marshall, M.D., D.P.H Physician, University Medical Office 

Lois Hayden Meek, Ph.D Chairman of the Division of Individual 

Development and Guidance, Teachers College 

Ralph B. Menke Assistant Cashier of the University 

Harold Mestre, Ph.D Director of Studies, Bard College 

Anna F. H. Meyer, A.B Registrar of Barnard College 

Chilton P. Miller, B.S Assistant Bursar 

Clyde R. Miller, A.B. . . Director of the Bureau of Educational Service, Teachers College 

Frederick Miller, C.E Assistant Director of Buildings and Grounds 

at the Medical School 
Paul Monroe, Ph.D., LL.D., Litt.D. . Director of International Institute, Teachers College 

Robert Foster Moore, A.B Secretary of Appointments 

Paul R. Mort, Ph.D. . . Director of the Advanced School of Education, Teachers College 

Charles H. Mueller, A.B Acting Director of Seth Low Junior College 

Jesse H. Nevvlon, A.M., LL.D. . . . Chairman, Division of Instruction, Teachers College 

Henry Lee Norris, M.E Director of Buildings and Grounds 

John Arthur Northcott, A.M Associate Director of University Extension 

George Braxton Pegram, Ph.D., Sc.D. . . . Dean of the Faculties of Political Science, 

Philosophy, and Pure Science 

Manola R. Phillips, A.M Recreational Director, Department of Nursing 

Russell Potter, Ph.D Associate Director of University Extension 

Francis T. P. Plimpton, A.B Honorary Curator of the Plimpton Library 

Mrs. George A. Plimpton Honorary Curator of the Plimpton Library 

Giuseppe Prezzolini Director of the Casa Italiana 

Miles O. Price, B.S., B.L.S Law Librarian 

Willard Cole Rappleye, A.M., M.D. . Dean of the College of Physicians and Surgeons, 

Dean of the School of Dental and Oral Surgery, and Director of the 

New Yor\ Post-Graduate Medical School 

Mabel Gertrude Reed, A.B Manager of the University Dining Halls 

Mary Reid .... Executive Sea'etary of Joint Administrative Board for Medical Center 

Katharine Campbell Reiley, Ph.D. Head of Johnson Hall 

Rollo G. Reynolds, Ph.D Principal of Horace Mann School, Teachers College 

Edward Ames Richards, A.M Associate Director of University Extension 

Bertha Lucretia Rockwell Librarian of Barnard College 

Dorothy Rogers, A.M Director of Residence, Department of Nursing 

Louis M. Rousselot, M.D Surgeon, University Medical Office 

Thomas H. Russell, M.D Assistant Director of the New York, Post-Graduate 

Medical School 

William Fletcher Russell, Ph.D., LL.D Dean of Teachers College 

Edna May Sanderson, A.B Associate Dean of the Faculty of Library Service 

Daniel S. Sanford, Ph.D Registrar of Bard College 

Frances Helen Sheridan, A.M. . . Executive Secretary, Dean's Office, Teachers College 

Walter Booth Simpson Registrar of the College of Pharmacy 

Rudolph William Sippola, M.S Bursar of Teachers College 

L.\wrence W. Sloan, M.D Assistant Dean of the College of Physicians 

and Surgeons {in Charge of Graduate Studies) 



12 OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 

David Eugene Smith, Ph.D., LL.D., Sc.D Honorary Curator of the 

David Eugene Smith Library 

Young Berryman Smith, LL.B., LL.D Dean of the Faculty of Law 

Helen K. Stevens, A.B Assistant to the Dean of Barnard College 

Philip M. Stimson, M.D Physician, University Medical Office 

George D. Strayer, Ph.D., LL.D., Litt.D. . . . Director of the Division of Field Studies 

of the Institute of Educational Research and Chairman of the Division of 

Organization and Administration of Education, Teachers College 

John Joseph Swan, M.E Comptroller of Barnard College 

Percival Mallon Symonds, Ph.D Chairman of the Division of Theories and 

Techniques of Measurement and Research, Teachers College 

^Donald George Tewksbury, Ph.D Dean of Bard College 

Edvv^ard Lee Thorndike, Ph.D., LL.D., Sc.D. . . Director of the Division of Educational 
Psychology, Institute of Educational Research, Teachers College 

Charles C. Tillinghast, A.M., Ed.D Principal of Horace Mann School for Boys, 

Teachers College 

^Mabel Foote Weeks, A.B Assistant to the Dean of Barnard College 

in Charge of Social Affairs 

Mary Adams Wegener Assistant Secretary of Appointments 

Charles Clarence Williamson, Ph.D., Litt.D Dean of the Faculty of 

Library Service and Director of the University Libraries 

Curt Paul Wimmer, Phar.D., A.M Associate Dean of the College of Pharmacy 

Eleanor M. Witmer, A.M Librarian of Teachers College 

Miles Lowell Yates Chaplain of Bard College 

(141 of whom 61 are also members of the faculties and the teaching staff) 

OFFICERS NOT IN ACTIVE SERVICE 

Nathan Abbott, LL.B Nash Professor of Law 

Henry Vinecome Arny, Ph.M., Ph.D Professor Emeritus of Chemistry (College 

of Pharmacy) 

M. Alice Asserson, M.D Assistant (at Teachers College) to the 

University Medical Officer 

Franklin Thomas Baker, Litt.D Professor Emeritus of the English Language 

and Literature {Teachers College) 
Laura Irene Baldt, A.M. . . . Assistant Professor of Household Arts {Teachers College) 

Anna Woods Ballard, A.M Assistant Professor of French {Teachers College) 

Jane C. Berger Executive Secretary, Dean's Office, Teachers College 

Franz Boas, LL.D., Sc.D Professor Emeritus of Anthropology in Residence 

George Emerson Brewer, M.D., Sc.D Professor Emeritus of Surgery 

Roscoe C. E. Brown, A.M., Litt.D Professor Emeritus of Journalism 

Charles H. Burnside, A.M Associate Professor of Mechanics 

Otis William Caldwell, Ph.D., LL.D Professor Emeritus of Education 

{Teachers College) 

John Bates Clark, LL.D Professor Emeritus of Political Economy 

John William Cunliffe, M.A., Litt.D. . . Director Emeritus of the School of Journalism 

in Residence 

Carlton Clarence Curtis, Ph.D Associate Professor of Botany 

LucETTA Daniell Welfare Director {Teachers College) 

Charles S. Danielson Bursar of the University 

William Darrach, M.D., LL.D., Sc.D Dean Emeritus of the College of 

Physicians and Surgeons in Residence 

2 On leave to January i, 1938. ^ On leave Spring Session. 



OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 13 

John Dewey, Ph.D., LL.D., Litt.D Professor Emeritus of Philosophy in Residence 

John Erskine, Ph.D., LL.D., LiTT.D., Mus.Doc Prof essor Emeritus of English 

Charles Hubert Farnsworth Professor Emeritus of Music Education 

{Teachers College) 

Thomas Scott Fiske, Ph.D Professor Emeritus of Mathematics 

William John Gies, Ph.D., Sc.D., LL.D Professor of Biological Chemistry 

Grace Harriet Goodale, A.M Assistant Professor of Greek, and LMtin 

{Barnard College) 
Willystine Goodsell, Ph.D Associate Professor of Education 

{Teachers College) 

Robert Almer Harper, Ph.D., Sc.D Torrey Professor Emeritus of Botany 

Thomas Henry Harrington, C.E Professor Emeritus of Engineering Drafting 

Charles Downer Hazen, Ph.D., L.H.D., Litt.D Professor Emeritus of History 

Patty Smith Hill, L1TT.D Professor Emeritus of Education {Teachers College) 

Milo Burdette Hillegas, Ph.D., LL.D Professor Emeritus of Education 

{Teachers College) 

James Fleming Hosic, Ph.D Professor Emeritus of Education {Teachers College) 

Abraham Valentine Williams Jackson, Ph.D., LL.D., L.H.D. . . Professor Emeritus of 
[Died August 8, 1937.] Indo-Iranian Languages in Residence 

Henry Johnson, A.M Professor Emeritus of History {Teachers College) 

Cassius Jackson Keyser, LL.D., Sc.D Adrain Professor Emeritus of Mathematics 

George W. Kirchwey, LL.D Kent Professor of Lata 

Arnold H. Knapp, M.D Professor Emeritus of Ophthalmology 

Samuel W. Lambert, M.D., Sc.D Dean Emeritus of the Medical School 

Grace Langford, B.S Assistant Professor of Physics {Barnard College) 

Azubah Julia Latham, A.B Associate Professor of Speech {Teachers College) 

William W, Lawrence, Ph.D., Litt.D Professor Emeritus of English 

Mrs. N. W. Liggett, A.B Bursar of Barnard College 

Gonzalez Lodge, Ph.D., LL.D., Litt.D Professor Emeritus of Latin and Greek. 

{Teachers College) 
Louis Auguste Loiseaux, B. is. Sc. . . Associate Professor of French {Barnard College) 

Earl Brink Lovell, C.E Professor of Civil Engineering 

Nelson Glenn McCrea, Ph.D., Litt.D Anthon Professor Emeritus of the Latin 

Language and Literature in Residence 
Margaret Eliza Maltby, Ph.D. . . . Associate Professor of Physics {Barnard College) 

George L. Meylan, A.M., M.D Professor of Physical Education 

Paul Monroe, Ph.D., LL.D., Litt.D. Prof essor Emeritus of Education {Teachers College) 

Annie Egerton Moore, A.M Associate Professor of Education {Teachers College) 

Frank Gardner Moore, Ph.D., L.H.D. , Litt.D. . Prof essor Emeritus of Latin in Residence 

Henry Ludwell Moore, Ph.D Professor of Political Economy 

John Bassett Moore, LL.D Hamilton Fish Professor Emeritus of 

International Law and Diplomacy 

Lincoln DeGroot Moss Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering 

Mary Adelaide Nutting, A.M Professor Emeritus of Nursing Education 

{Teachers College) 

Robert Peele, E.M Professor Emeritus of Mining 

Edward Delavan Perry, Ph.D., LL.D Jay Professor Emeritus of Gree\ 

[Died March 28. 1938.] /„ Residence 

Cyrus H. Pomeroy Bursar of Teachers College 

IsABELLE L. Pratt Recorder of Teachers College 

John Dyneley Prince, Ph.D Professor Emeritus of East European Languages 

Henry Hurd Rusby, M.D., Sc.D Dean Emeritus of the College of Pharmacy 

and Professor Emeritus of Materia Medica in Residence 



14 OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 

James Earl Russell, Ph.D., LL.D., Litt.D Dean Emeritus of Teachers College 

and Professor Emeritus of Education 

Edwin R. A. Seligman, LL.B., Ph.D., LL.D McVic\ar Professor Emeritus of 

Political Economy in Residence 

Albert Shiels, A.M., L.H.D Professor Emeritus of Education {Teachers College) 

David Eugene Smith, Ph.D., LL.D., Sc.D Professor Emeritus of Mathematics 

(Teachers College) 

David Snedden, Ph.D Prof essor Emeritus of Education {Teachers College) 

Oliver Smith Strong, Ph.D Professor of Neurology and N euro-Histology 

Mary Louisa Sutliff, B.L.S., Pd.M Assistant Professor of Bibliography 

Charles Walter Thomas, Mech.E Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering 

[Died September 2, 1937.] 
William Peterfield Trent, LL.D., D.C.L. . . . Professor Emeritus of English Literature 

Hermann Theodore Vulte, Ph.D Associate Professor of Household Chemistry 

[Died December 10, 1937-] {Teachers College) 

Helen C. Wadelton Recorder 

Arthur L. Walker, E.M Professor of Metallurgy 

Raymond Weeks, Ph.D Professor of Romance Philology 

Elizabeth H. Wheeler Recorder of the Medical Faculty 

Edmund Beecher Wilson, Sc.D., LL.D Da Costa Professor Emeritus of Zoology 

ill Residence 
Thomas Denison Wood, A.M., M.D Professor Emeritus of Health Education 

{Teachers College) 
John Francis Woodhull, Ph.D Professor Emeritus of Physical Science 

{Teachers College) 
Clarence Hoffman Young, Ph.D Professor Emeritus of Greeks 

(78) 



The President 
Director Coss 
Dean Hawkes 
Dean Gildersleeve 



OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 
ADMINISTRATIVE BOARDS 

ADMINISTRATIVE BOARD OF THE SUMMER SESSION 
(Term expires June 30, 1940) 

Professor Egbert 
Professor Mort 
Provost Del Manzo 
Dean Pegram 



15 



ADMINISTRATIVE BOARD OF UNIVERSITY EXTENSION 
(Term expires June 30, 1940) 



The President 
Director Egbert 
Dean Hawkes 
Dean Gildersleeve 



Professor Hayes 
Professor Bigelow 
Dean Pegram 
Professor Krout 



ADMINISTRATIVE BOARD OF RELIGIOUS AND SOCIAL WORK 



Professor Schneider 
Professor Braun 
Dean Hawkes 



(Term expires June 30, 1938) 

Dean Russell 
Professor Mullins 
Professor Douglas Johnson 
The President and Chaplain Knox, ex officiis 



ADMINISTRATIVE BOARD OF THE LEGISLATIVE DRAFTING RESEARCH FUND 



The President 
Dean Smith 



Professor Chamberlain 
Mr. Parkinson 



SPECIAL BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF THE SCHOOL OF TROPICAL MEDICINE 



JosE M. Gallardo, Chairman 
Rafael Menendez Ramos 



Dean Rappleye 
Director Bachman 



ADMINISTRATIVE BOARD OF THE INSTITUTE OF CANCER RESEARCH 



The President 
Director F. C. Wood 
Dean Rappleye 

Dr. J. W. JoBLING 



(Term expires June 30, 1939) 

Dr. Walter W. Palmer 
Mr. Archibald Douglas 
Mr. Rogers H. Bacon 



JOINT ADMINISTRATIVE BOARD 
COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY — PRESBYTERIAN HOSPITAL 



President Butler 

Dean Rappleye 

Mr. Henry W. DeForest 

Mr. Dean Sage 

Mr. W. E. S. Griswold 



Mr. John I. Downey 
Mr. Archibald Douglas 
Mr. F. B. Odlum 
Dr. Eugene H. Pool 



iG OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 

ADMINISTRATIVE BOARD OF DELAMAR INSTITUTE OF PUBLIC HEALTH 

The President Mr. Frederick Coykendall 

Dean Rappleye 

ADMINISTRATIVE BOARD OF THE SCHOOL OF NURSING 

The President Professor Palmer 

Director Helen Young Professor Whipple 

Dean Rappleye Professor Stewart 



ADMINISTRATIVE BOARD OF THE CASA ITALIANA 

(Term expires June 30, 1940) 

Professor Prezzolini, Chairman Professor Hayes 

Professor Bigongiari Professor Westermann 

Professor Livingston Professor Del Manzo 

Dean Gildersleeve Professor Riccio, Secretary 

Director Coss Professor Marraro 



ADMINISTRATIVE BOARD OF SETH LOW^ JUNIOR COLLEGE 
(Term expires June 30, 1940) 

President Butler Professor Krout 

Director Egbert Dr. Frank L. Babbott 

Dean Hawkes Mr. Sumner Ford 

Director Coss Mr. Bowles 

ADMINISTRATIVE BOARD OF COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY STATISTICAL BUREAU 
(Term expires June 30, 1938) 

Professor Coss, Chairman Professor McGaughy 

Professor Ben D. Wood, Acting Director Professor Chaddock 

Dean Hawkes Professor Hotelling 
Professor Mills 



ADMINISTRATIVE BOARD OF THE INSTITUTE OF INTERNATIONAL AFFAIRS 

Justice Harlan F. Stone Professor Robert Herndon Fife 

Director Huger W. Jervey Professor Lindsay Rogers 

Dean Young B. Smith Professor Joseph P. Chamberlain 

Professor James T. Shotwell Professor Charles Cheney Hyde 

Professor Robert M. Haig Professor Milton C. Del Manzo 

Dean Roswell C. McCrea Professor Philip C. Jessup 



ADMINISTRATIVE BOARD OF THE INSTITUTE OF PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION 

Raymond B. Fosdick Professor Lindsay Rogers 

F. Trubee Davidson Dean Roswell C. McCrea 



OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 17 

COMMITTEES 

ADVISORY COMMITTEE ON EDUCATIONAL POLICY 

(Term expires June 30, 1940) 

President Butler, Chairman Director Egbert 

Dean Hawkes Dean Barker 

Dean Smith Dean McCrea 

Dean Rappleye Dean Pegram 

Dean Gildersleeve Provost Fackenthal 
Dean Russell 

COMMITTEE OF CONFERENCE 

President Butler, Chairman Professor Dowling (1939) 

Dean Rappleye (1938) Professor Carman (1940) 

Dean Pegram (1938) Professor Rogers (1940) 

Professor Fife (1939) 

COMMITTEE ON UNIVERSITY ADMISSIONS 

Director Bowles, Chairman Dean Smith 

Dean Hawkes Director Egbert 

Professor Severinghaus Director Mort 

Director Bigelow Dean Ackerman 

Dean Rappleye Dean Ballard 
Dean Gildersleeve 

COMMITTEE ON FOREIGN STUDENTS 

Professor L. C. Goodrich, Chairman Dean McCrea 

Professor P. C. Jessup Professor Northcott 

Professor Kandel Mr. Bowles 
Professor J. H. H. Lyon 

UNIVERSITY COMMITTEE ON ATHLETICS 

Mr. Frederick Coykendall, Trustee The Director of Athletics 

The Treasurer of the University The Athletics Manager 

The Comptroller of Athletics Rudolph L. von Bernuth, '03 (1938) 

The Dean of Columbia College Robert W. Watt, '16 (i939) 

The Provost of the University David Armstrong, '01 (1940) 

The Registrar of the University 

ADVISORY COMMITTEE ON KINo's CROWN ACTIVITIES 

Representing the Alumni: On the Nomination of the Student Body: 

Frederick W. Henderson, '21, Chairman Ralph J. Gleason, of the Class of 1938 

FoN W. Boardman, '34 RoscoE C. KoRY, of the Class of 193S 

Representing the Faculty: On the Nomination of the Board of Student 

Robert L. Carey, Assistant Professor of Representatives: 

Economics Joseph W. Roberts, of the Class of 1938 

Nicholas McD. McKnight, Associate Hayes G. Shimp, of the Class of 1938 

Dean of Columbia College 
Frank D. Fackenthal, Provost of the 
University 



i8 OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 

COMMITTEE ON PUBLIC CEREMONIES 

Professor Aities, Chairman Mr. Norris 

Chaplain Knox Professor Reynolds 

Provost Fackenthal 

COMMITTEE ON UNIVERSITY UNDERGRADUATES 

Dean Hawkes, Chairman Professor Fite 

Director Egbert Professor Krout 

Director Bowles 

COMMITTEE ON WOMEN UNIVERSITY UNDERGRADUATES 

Dean Gildersleeve, Chairman Director Egbert 

Professor Huttman Director Bowles 

Professor Haller Professor Hazen 

COMMITTEE ON MEn's RESIDENCE HALLS 

Dean Barker, Chairman Secretary Hayden 

Dean Hawkes 

COMMITTEE ON WOMEn's RESIDENCE HALLS 

Dean Gildersleeve, Chairman Secretary Hayden 

Miss Katharine C. Reiley 

COMMITTEE ON BARD HALL 

Dean Rappleye, Chairman Secretary Hayden 

Professor Hanger 

ADVISORY COMMITTEE ON MEn's RESIDENCE HALLS 

Ambrose D. Henry, Chairman Archibald Douglas 

Frederick Coykendall Willard V. King 

M. Hartley Dodge Albert W. Putnam 

ADVISORY COMMITTEE ON CAMPUS APPEARANCE 
Professor Zanetti, Chairman Mr. William Mitchell Kendall 

ADVISORY COMMITTEE ON STUDENT LOANS 

Associate Dean McKnight, Chairman Dean Barker 

Mr. Gentzler Professor Edgar G. Miller, Jr. 

Professor Gifford 

women's committee on COLLEGE CONTACTS 

Dean Gildersleeve, Chairman Provost Fackenthal 

Professor Sarah Sturtevant 



OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 19 

SPECIAL COMMITTEE ON SCHOOL OF TROPICAL MEDICINE 

Dean WiLLARD C. Rappleye, Chairman Professor Frederick P. Gay 

Professor Gary N. Calkins Professor James W. Jobling 

Professor Alphonse R. Dochez Professor Allen O. Whipple 



ADVISORY COMMITTEE ON PROBLEMS OF MENTAL HEALTH 
(Term expires June 30, 1940) 

Dr. McCastline, Chairman Dr. R. B. McGraw 

Dr. N. D. C. Lewis Dean Smith 

Dr. TiLNEY 

COUNCIL FOR RESEARCH IN THE SOCIAL SCIENCES 

Dean Russell Professor Hayes, Acting Chairman 

Dean McCrea Professor MacIver 

Dean Smith Professor Mills 

Dean Pegram Professor Mitchell 

Professor Boas Professor Poffenberger 

Professor Bonbright Professor Woodworth 

Professor Chaddock Professor Benedict 

Professor Coss Professor Rogers 

Professor Haig Mr. Hayden, Secretary 

COUNCIL FOR RESEARCH IN THE HUMANITIES 

Professor N. G. McCrea, Chairman Professor Heuser 

Professor Dinsmoor Professor Reisner 

Professor Evans Professor Schneider 

Professor Gerig Dr. Rockwell 

Professor L. C. Goodrich Mr. Hayden, Secretary 
Professor Gray 

LIBR.\RY COUNCIL 

President Butler (ex officio), Chairmati 

Dean Pegram (ex officio), Vice-Chairman 

Dean Williamson {ex officio) 

To serve until June 30, 1938: Professors Schiller (law), Williams (physiology), Chad- 
dock (statistics), Ayres (English). 

To serve until June 30, 1939: Professors Evans (history), Greene (history), Trelease 
(botany). 

To serve until June 30, 1940: Mr. Howson, Professors Poffenberger (psychology), 
Briggs (education), Schneider (religion), Beckhart (banking), Taylor (economics). 



20 OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 

ADVISORY BOARDS AND COMMITTEES 

ADVISORY BOARD OF THE SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM 

[The date indicates expiration of tlie term of office of elected members.] 

President Butler Columbia University 

Kent Cooper [1940] Associated Press, New York City 

Julian Harris [1940] The Times, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Arthur M. Howe [1938] 205 Rugby Road, Brooklyn 

Frank R. Kent [1941] Baltimore Sun, Ba.\tiraoTe,Md. 

Robert Lathan [1941] Asheville Citizen and Times, AshevU.le,'N.C. 

[Died September 26, 1937.] 

Robert Lincoln O'Brien [1938] The Highlands, Washington, D. C. 

Stuart H. Perry [1941] Adrian Daily Telegram, Adrian, Mich. 

Harold Stanley Pollard [1939] 439 East 51st Street, New York City 

Joseph Pulitzer [1939] St. Louis Post-Dispatch, St. Louis, Mo. 

Ralph Pulitzer 450 East 52d Street, New York City 

William Allen White [1938] Emporia Gazette, Emporia, Kans. 

COMMITTEE OF VISITORS TO THE SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE 

C. Grant La Farge, Chairman Ralph Walker 

William F. Lamb Wallace K. Harrison 

Charles Butler 

BOARD OF VISITORS TO THE SCHOOL OF LAW 

(Term expires June 30, 1938) 

Paul S. Andrews Irving Lehman 

Frank P. Barker John M. Lowrie 

Mason Bigelow Alfred McCormack 

Charles C. Burlingham Hugh Dean McLellan 

Mortimer W. Byers George Z. Medalie 

Frederick E. Crane George Welwood Murray 

Thomas E. Dewey Bernard L. Shientag 

James B. Drew Solomon M. Stroock 

George Adams Ellis Philip J. Wickser 

John G. Jackson John M. Woolsey 
Russell C. Leffingwell 

ADVISORY COMMITTEE ON ART 

Abram Poole, Artist William Mitchell Kendall, Architect 

James E. Eraser, Sculptor 

ADVISORY COMMITTEE FOR THE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS 

Appointed by the Chamber of Commerce of the State of New Yor\ 

Charles L. Bernheimer Charles T. Gwynne 

Thomas A. Buckner Willard V. King 

Frederick Coykendall James H. Post 
John M. Davis 



OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 21 

CONSULTING BOARD OF THE INSTITUTE OF CANCER RESEARCH 

Biologists: Professor E. B. Wilson, Professor Calkins, Professor T. H. Morgan of 
Pasadena, California. 

Physicists: Professor Bergen Davis, Professor Pegram, Professor Ernest O. Lawrence 
of the University of California. 

Chemists: Professor Sherman, Professor Bogert, Dr. Paul M. Giesy of Bloomfield, New 
Jersey. 

Surgeons: Professor Pool, Dr. William J. Mayo of Rochester, Minnesota, Dr. George 
H. Semken of New York City. 

Statistician: Professor Chaddock. 



REPRESENTATIVES OF COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY ON THE 
BOARD OF MANAGERS OF THE NEW YORK BOTANICAL GARDEN 

Professor Harper Professor Sinnott 

Professor Trelease Professor Bogert 



MEMBERS OF FACULTIES AND TEACHING 

STAFF 

Nicholas Murray Butler, 1888 President of the University 

A.B., Columbia, 1882; A.M., 1883; Ph.D., 1884; LL.D., Syracuse, 1898; Tulane, 1901 ; 
Johns Hopkins, Princeton, Yale, and University of Pennsylvania, 1902 ; Chicago, 1903 ; Man- 
chester and St. Andrews, 1905 ; Cambridge, 1907 ; Williams, 1908 ; Harvard and Dartmouth, 
1909 ; Brown, 1914 ; Toronto, 1915 ; Wesleyan, 1916 ; Glasgow, 1923 ; University of the State 
of New York, 1929 ; California, 1931 ; Amherst, 1935 ; Santo Domingo, 1937 ; Puerto Rico, 
1937; Edinburgh, 1937; D.Litt., Oxford, 1905; Lyons, 1937; Jur.D., Breslau, 1911 ; Stras- 
bourg, i9r9 ; Nancy, 1921; Paris, 1921 ; Louvain, 1921 ; Sofia, 1935; Hon. Ph.D., Prague, 
1921 ; Budapest, 1931 ; Szeged (Hungary), 1931 ; Charles University (Prague), 1931 ; D.C.L., 
University of King's College, Nova Scotia, 192 1 ; Hon. Polit. Sc.D., Rome, 1927 ; Member, 
American Academy of Arts and Letters, 1911 ; Officier de la Legion d'Honneur, 1906; Com- 
mandeur, 1912 ; Grand Officer, 1921 ; Grand Cross, 1937; Knight of the Order of the Red 
Eagle (Second Class with star), Germany, 1910 ; Grand Commander of the Order of the 
Redeemer (Greece) , 1918 ; Grand Cordon of the Order of St. Sava (First Class) (Jugoslavia) , 
1919 ; Grand Cordon of the Order of Leopold (Belgium) , 1921 ; Corresponding Member, Acad- 
emy of Letters and Sciences (Naples), 1921 ; Commander of the Order of Polonia Restituta, 
with star (Class II), 1923, Memtsre de I'lnstitut de France, 1923 ; Knight Commander of the 
Order of the Saints Mauritius and Lazarus (Italy), 1924 ; Grand Cross of the Crown of Italy, 
1929; Grand Cross of the Order of the White Lion (First Class) (Czechoslovakia), 1927; 
Grand Cross of the Order of the Crown of Rumania, 1927 ; Hungarian Order of Merit (First 
Class), 1931, Grand Officer, Austrian Order of Merit, 1931 ; Foreign Member, Czech Academy 
of Sciences and Arts (Prague) , 1931 ; Grand Officer, Order of Orange of Nassau (The Nether- 
lands), 1933 ; Grand Cross of the Order of Carlos Finlay (Cuba), 1934; Grand Officer of the 
Order of Merit (Chile) , 1935 ; Grand Cross of the Order of the Phoenix (Greece) , 1935 ; Grand 
Officer of the Order of Merit of the Republic of Chile, 1936. 

PROFESSORS, ASSOCIATE PROFESSORS, AND 
ASSISTANT PROFESSORS 

The date following the name is that of first appointment to professorial rank in Columbia 
University. 

Allan Abbott, 1913 Projessor of English in Teachers College 

A.B., Harvard, 1896; A.M., 1911 ; Litt.D., Dickinson, 1934. 
Theodore Abel, 1931 Associate Professor of Sociology 

A.M., Columbia 1924; Ph.D., 1929. 
Harold Alexander Abramson, 1935 Assistant Professor of Physiology 

A.B., Columbia, 1920; M.D., 1923. 

Carl William Ackerman, 1931 Professor of Journalism and Dean of the 

Factdty of Journalism 

A.B., Earlham, 1911 ; A.M. (Hon.), 1917 ; LL.D., 1935; B.Litt., Columbia, 1913 ; LL.D., 

Richmond, 1935; Northwestern, 1935; Litt.D., San Marcos (Lima, Peru), r937. 

Albert Herman Aldridge, 1937 Assistant Clinical Professor of Obstetrics 

B.S., Syracuse, i9r5 ; M.D., 1918. aizd Gynecology 

Carter Alexander, 1925 Professor of Education in Teachers College 

B.S., Missouri, 1905 ; A.B., 1906 ; A.M., 1908 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1910. 
Ralph Samuel Alexander, 1926 Assistant Professor of Marketing 

Ph.B., Wooster, 1916 ; Ph.D., Chicago, 1925. 

Thomas Alexander, 1924 Prof essor of Education and Chairman of 

Netu College for the Education of Teachers, Teachers College 

A.B., Columbia, i9io;Ph.D., i9r8. 
Mary Elizabeth Allanach, 1937 Assistant Professor of Nursing 

B.S., Columbia, 1932. 
George Marcus Allen, i 924 Assistant Professor of Drafting 

B.S., Utah, 1908; B.Arch., Columbia, 1914. 
James Burns Amberson, Jr., 1929 Professor of Clinical Medicine 

Ph.B., Lafayette, 1913 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1917. 
Walter Palmer Anderton, 1929 Assistant Professor of Clinical Mediane 

A.B., Harvard, 1908; M.D., Columbia, 1911. 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



23 



Benjamin Richard Andrews, 1913 Professor of Household Economics 

A.B., Cornell, 1901 ; A.M., 190} ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1909. in Teachers College 

George Clinton Andrews, 1926 Associate Professor of Dermatology 

A.B., Cornell, 1912 ; M.D., Columbia, 1918. 

'James Waterhouse Angell, 1926 Professor of Economics 

A.B., Harvard, 1918; A.M., 1921 ; Ph.D., 1924. 

Edmund Applebaum, 1935 Assistant Professor of Dentistry 

D.D.S., New York College of Dentistry, 1922. 
Harry Aranow, 1933 Clinical Professor of Obstetrics 

M.D., Cornell, 1904. 
Ralph George Archibald, 1928 Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

B.A., Manitoba, 1922 ; M.A., Toronto, 1924; Ph.D., Chicago, 1927. 

[Resigned January ji, 1938.] 

Morton Arexdt, 1910 Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering 

E.E., Columbia, 1898. 

Edwin Howard Armstrong, 1934 Professor of Electrical Engineerina 

E.E., Columbia, 1913 ; Sc.D., 1929. 

Leopold Arnaud, 1935 Professor of the History of Architecture and 

Dean of the Faculty of Architecture 
B. es A., Paris, 1914; B.Arch., Columbia, 1919 ; M.S., 1933; A.D.G.F., ficole Nationale 
Superieure des Beaux Arts, 1924 ; Member, Societe des Architectes Diplomes par le Gouverne- 
ment, Groupe Americain, and Society of Beaux Arts Architects. 

Herbert J. Arnold, 1936 . . Assistant Professor of Natural Sciences in Teachers College 
B.S., College of the City of New York, 1926 ; A.M., Columbia, 1927 ; Ph.D., 1936. 

Dana Winslow Atchley, 1925 Associate Professor of Medicine 

B.S., Chicago, 1911 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1915. 
Hugh Auchincloss, 1921 Professor of Clinical Surgery 

A.B., Yale, 1901 ; M.D., Columbia, 1905. 

Joseph Herman Axtmayer, 1931 Associate Professor of Chemistry 

in the School of Tropical Medicine 

B.S., Puerto Rico, 1917 ; A.M., Columbia, 1926; Ph.D., 1927. 
William Stewart Ayars, 1922 Associate Professor of Industrial Engineering 

M.E., Lehigh, 1896. 

Harry Morgan Ayres, 1910 Professor of English 

A.B., Harvard, 1902 ; Ph.D., 1908. 

George William Bachman, 1930 Professor of Parasitology and Director of the 

School of Tropical Medicine 

B.S., Heidelberg, 1917 ; A.M., Columbia, 1923 ; Ph.D., Chicago, 1927. 

Leo Hendrik Baekeland, 19 17 Honorary Professor of Chemical Engineering 

B.S., Ghent. 1882; D.Sc, 1884; D.Ch. (Hon.), Pittsburgh, 1916 ; Sc.D., Columbia, 1929; 
D.Ap.Sc, Brussels, 1934 ; LL.D., Edinburgh, 1937 ; Officier de la Couronne (Belgium) , 1919 ; 
OiScier de la Legion d'Honneur (France), 1923; Commandeur de I'Ordre de Leopold (Bel- 
gium) , 1924 ; Honorary Member, Royal Society of Edinburgh, 1936 ; Member, National Acad- 
emy of Sciences, 1936 ; American Philosophical Society, 1936. 

William Chandler Bagley, 1917 Professor of Education in Teachers College 

B.S., Michigan State, 1S95 ; M.S., Wisconsin, 1898; Ph.D., Cornell, 1900; Ed.D., Rhode 
Island State, 1919. 

Elijah William Bagster-Collins, 1903 Associate Professor of German 

A.B., Brown, 1897; A.M., Columbia, 1898. in Teachers College 

Winifred Elma Bain, 1935 Assistant Professor of Education 

Ph.B., Chicago, 1924; A.M., Columbia, 1926; Ph.D., 1929. in Teachers College 

Mrs. Elizabeth Faulkner Baker, 1926 Assistant Professor of Economics 

B.L., California, 1914 ; A.M., Columbia, 1919; Ph.D., 1925. in Barnard Collcre 

Boris Alexander Bakhmeteff, 1931 Professor of Civil Engineering 

Graduate, Institute of Engineers of Ways and Communications, St. Petersburg, 1903 ; Adjunct 
of Applied Mechanics (Doctor of Engineering), Polytechnical Institute of St. Petersburg, 1911. 

2 On leave Spring Session. 



24 OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 

Robert Pearl Ball Assistant Professor of Radiology 

M.D., Louisville, 1924. 

Charles William Ballard, 1918 Professor of Materia Medica and Dean 

of the College of Pharmacy 

Ph.Ch., Columbia, 1907 ; Phar.D., 1908; A.M., 1911 ; Ph.D., 1926. 
Joseph Arthur Balmford, 1 93 1 Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering 

E.E., Columbia, 1915. 
Frederic WoLcoTT Bancroft, 1926 Associate Professor of Clinical Surgery 

A.B., Stanford, 1902 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1906. 
Alvan Leroy Barach, 1936 Assistant Prof essor of Clinical Medicine 

M.D., Columbia, 1919. 
Henry Ulysses Barber, Jr., 1936 Assistant Professor of Dentistry 

D.D.S., Pennsylvania, 1916. 
Joseph V/arren Barker, 1930 Dean of the Faculty of Engineering 

B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1916 ; M.S., 1925. 

Adriaan Jacob Barnouw, 1921 Queen Wilhemina Professor of the History, 

Language, and Literature of the Netherlands 

Ph.D., Leyden, 1902 ; Corresponding Member, Koninklijke Akademie van Wetenschappen 

(Amsterdam) ; Officer, Order of Orange (Nassau) . 
S.-VLO WiTTMAYER Baron, 1930 . . Profcssor of Jewish History, Literature, and Institutions 

Ph.D., Vienna, 1917 ; Pol.Sc.D., 1922 ; Jur.D., 1923. on the Miller Foundation 

'Frederick Barry, 1923 Associate Professor of the History of Science 

A.B., Harvard, 1897 ; A.M., 1909 ; Ph.D., 1911. 
Henry Arthur B artels, 1936 Assistant Professor of Dentistry 

B.S., Rhode Island State, 1917 ; B.S., Columbia, 1925 ; D.D.S., 1927. 
Lester George Barth, 1935 Assistant Professor of Zoology 

A.B., College of the City of Detroit, 1926; A.M., Michigan, 1927; Ph.D., Chicago, 1929. 
Louis Bauman, 1926 Assistant Professor of Clinical Medicine 

M.D., Columbia, 1901. 
Theodore Baumeister, Jr., 1931 Assistant Prof essor of Mechanical Engineering 

B.S., College of the City of New York, 1918; M.E., Columbia, 1922. 
Hal Trueman Beans, 1911 Professor of Chemistry 

B.S., Nebraska, 1899 ; A.M., 1900 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1904. 
Jacob Julius Beaver, 1929 Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

B.S., Union, 1915 ; A.M., Columbia, 1916 ; Ph.D., 1921. 
Benjamin Haggott Beckhart, 1924 Associate Professor of Banking 

A.B., Princeton, 1919 ; A.M., Columbia, 1920; Ph.D., 1924. 
Jean Albert Bede, 1937 Associate Professor of French 

Agrege de I'Universite, Paris, 1927 ; Diplome de I'Ecole des Sciences Politiques, Paris, 1929- 
Jose S. Belaval, 1927 Clinical Professor of Tropical Medicine 

M.D., Jefferson, 1904. in the School of Tropical Medicine 

Ruth Fulton Benedict, 1931 Associate Professor of Anthropology 

A.B., Vassar, 1909; Ph.D., Columbia, 1924. 
Rhoda Williams Benham, 1936 Assistant Professor of Dermatology 

A.B., Columbia, 1917; A.M., 1919 ; Ph.D., 1931. 
AdolphBerger, 1923 William Carr Professor of Oral Surgery 

D.D.S., New York College of Dentistry, 1909 ; F.A.C.D., 1927. 
^Charles Peter Berkey, 1910 Newberry Professor of Geology 

B.S., Minnesota, 1892; M.S., 1893; Ph.D., 1897; Sc.D., Columbia, 1929; Fellow, New 

York Academy of Sciences. 
Adolf Augustus Berle, Jr., 1928 Associate Professor of Law 

A.B., Harvard, 1913 ; A.M., 1914; LL.B., 1916. 
Theodore Menline Bernstein, 1937 Assistant Professor of Journalism 

A.B., Columbia, 1924; B.Litt., 1925. 
Andrew Campbell Berry, 1935 Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

A.B., Harvard, 1925 ; A.M., 1926; Ph.D., 1929. 

8 On leave Spring Session. 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 25 

Frank Brown Berry, 1935 Assistant Professor of Clinical Surgery 

A.B., Hanard, 1914 ; M.D., 1917. 
Arthur Eugene Bestor, Jr., 1937 . . Assistant Professor of History in Teac/iers College 
Ph.B., Yale, 1930. 

Gottlieb Augustus Betz, 1927 Assistant Professor of German 

A.B., Rochester, 1907 ; A.M., Pennsylvania, 1911 ; Ph.D., 1913. 

Jean Betzner, 1931 Assistant Professor of Education in Teachers College 

B.S., Columbia, 1924; A.M., 1926; Ph.D., 1930. 
Mrs. Marg.\rete BiEBER, 1936 . . . Associate Professor of Fine Arts and Archaeology 
Ph.D., Bonn, 1907; Member, Deutsches Archaeologisches Institut, Berlin; Archaeological 
Institute of America. 

Karl Worth BiGELOw, 1936 Professor of Education in Teachers College 

A.B., Clark, 1920; Ph.D., Har^'ard, 1929. 

Maurice Alpheus BiGELOw, 1903 . . . . Professor of Biology, Head of the Department of 

Practical Science Research in the Advanced School of Education, and 

Director of the Institute of Practical Science Research in Teachers College 

B.S., Ohio Wesleyan, 1894 ; LL.D., 1930 ; M.S., Northwestern, 1896 ; Ph.D., Harvard, 1901 ; 

Sc.D., Columbia, 1929. 

DiNO BiGONGiARi, 1914 Da Ponte Professor of Italian 

A.B., Columbia, 1902 ; Cavaliere della Corona d'ltalia. 

Seth BiNGH.-iM, 1922 Associate Professor of Music 

A.B., Yale, 1904; Mus. Bac, 1908. 

Robert Cedric Binkley, Ph.D., 1937 Visiting Professor of History 

[Professor of History at Western Reserve University.] 

Maurice Anthony Biot, 1937 Assistant Professor of Mechanics 

D.Sc, Louvain, 1931 ; Ph.D., California Institute of Technology, 1932. 

Samuel Birenbach, 1936 Assistant Professor of Dentistry 

D.D.S., New York College of Dentistry, 1917. 

Alice Elfrieda BiviNS, 1927 Assistant Professor of Music Education 

B.S., Columbia, 1922. in Teachers College 

[Died December 20, 1937.] 

Ralph Harrub Blanchard, 1920 Professor of Insurance 

A.B., Dartmouth, 1911 ; A.M., 1912 ; Ph.D., Pennsylvania, 1916. 

Belle Boas, 1 93 1 Assistant Professor of Fine Arts in Teachers College 

B.S., Columbia, 1915 ; A.M., 1928. 

Charles Francis BoDECKER, 1923 Professor of Dentistry 

D.D.S., Buffalo, 1900; F.A.C.D., 1925. 

Marston TaylorBogert, 1901 Professor of Organic Chemistry 

A.B., Columbia, 1890; Ph.B., 1894; Sc.D., 1929; LL.D., Clark, 1909; R.N.D., Charles 
University, Prague, 1928 ; Commander of the Order of the White Lion of Czechoslovakia, 
1928 ; Member, National Academy of Sciences ; Honorary Member, Chemical Society of 
Poland, 1929 and Societe de Chimie Industrielle of France ; Foreign Member, Royal Society 
of Sciences and Letters of Bohemia, 1930 ; Honorary Fellow, Royal Society of Edinburgh, 1937. 

^James Cummings Bonbright, 1 92 1 Professor of Finance 

A.B., Northwestern, 1913 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1921. 
Henry Abraham Boorse, 1937 Assistant Professor of Physics in Barnard College 

Graduate, U. S. Naval Academy, 1926 ; A.M., Columbia, 1933 ; Ph.D., 1934. 
Edwin Montefiore Borch.\rd, Ph.D., 1937 . . . Visiting Professor of International Law 

[Professor of Law at Yale University.] 
Erwin Brand, i 93 i Associate Professor of Biological Chemistry 

Ph.D., Berlin, 1920. 

M. Lelyn Branin, 1937 Visiting Assistant Professor and Fellow in 

Zoology in Bard College 

•WiLHELM Alfred Braun, 1910 . . Professor of the Germanic Languages and Literatures 
B.A., Toronto, 1895 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1903. in Barnard College 

* On leave Spring Session. 



26 OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 

John Bartlet Brebner, 1927 Associate Professor of History 

B.A., Oxford, 1920; M.A. and B.Litt., 1925; Ph.D., Columbia, 1927; Fellow, Royal His- 
torical Society. 

Ernest Brennecke, Jr., 1936 Assistant Professor of English 

A.B., Columbia, 1917 ; A.M., 1920; Ph.D., 1926. 
Dorothy Brewster, 1923 Assistant Professor of English 

A.B., Columbia, 1906 ; A.M., 1907 ; Ph.D., 1913. 
William Tenney Brewster, 1902 Professor of English in Barnard College 

A.B., Harvard, 1892 ; A.M., 1893 ; Litt.D., Columbia, 1929. 
Richard Max Brickner, 1936 Assistant Professor of Neurology 

A.B., Columbia, 1921 ; M.D., 1923. 
Cecil Clair Briggs, 1931 Assistant Professor of Architecture 

A.B., Simpson, 1925 ; B'.Arch., Columbia, 1928; Fellow, American Academy in Rome, 1931. 
Thomas Henry Briggs, 1 91 5 Professor of Education in Teachers College 

A.B., Wake Forest, 1896; Litt.D., 1919; Ph.D., Columbia, 1914. 
George Renfrew Brighton, 1935 Assistant Professor of Otolaryngology 

A.B., Columbia, 1921 ; M.D., 1924. 
P.\UL Frederick Brissenden, 1922 Assistant Professor of Economics 

A.B., Denver, 1908; A.M., California, 1912 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1917. 
Jean Broadhurst, 1914 Professor of Bacteriology in Teachers College 

B.S., Columbia, 1903; A.M., 1908; Ph.D., Cornell, 1914. 
Arthur Barton Brown, 1935 Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

A.B., Harvard, 1925 ; A.M., 1926; Ph.D., 1929. 

[Resigned January 31, 1938.] 

Lewis Nathan Brown, 1921 Associate Professor of Pharmacy 

in the College of Pharmacy 

Ph.G., College of Pharmacy, New York, 1914; Ph.Ch., Columbia, 1914; Phar.D., 1915. 
Clifford Lee Brownell, 1929 . . . Professor of Physical Education in Teachers College 

B.S., Columbia, 1925; A.M., 1926; Ph.D., 1928. 
Herbert Brucker, 1933 Associate Professor of Journalism and Assistant to 

A.B., Williams, 1921 ; B.Litt., Columbia, 1924. if^g Dean of the Vacuity of fournalism 

Herbert Bascom Bruner, 1929 Professor of Education in Teachers College 

A.B., Central, I9r3 ; A.M., Missouri, 1915 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1925. 
^Edmund de Schweinitz Brunner, 1931 . . . Professor of Education in Teachers College 

A.B., Moravian, 1909 ; A.M., 1912 ; Ph.D., 1914. 
Mrs. Mary de Garmo Bryan, 1934 Associate Professor of Household Arts 

A.B., Washington, 1912 ; A.M., Columbia, 1913 ; Ph.D., 1931. in Teachers College 

Lyman Bryson, 1934 Professor of Education in Teachers College 

A.B., Michigan, 1910 ; A.M., 1915. 
Maurice Buchbinder, 1930 Associate Professor of Dentistry 

B.S., College of the City of New York, 1917 ; D.D.S., Columbia, 1925. 
Philip Barnett Bucky, 1929 Associate Professor of Mining 

B.S., Illinois, 1921 ; E.M., Pennsylvania State, 1926. 
David Chapman Bull, 1929 Assistant Professor of Surgery 

Ph.B., Yale, 1912; A.M. and M.D., Columbia, 1916. 
Frederick Dabney Bullock, 1925 Assistant Professor of Cancer Research 

B.S., Kentucky State, 1899; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1907. 

[Died August 15, 1937.] 
Elizabeth Chamberlain Burgess, 1925 Professor of Nursing Education 

B.S., Columbia, 1923 ; A.M., 1925. /« Teachers College 

Donald Martin Burmister, 1937 Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering 

A.B., Columbia, r926 ; B.S., 1927 ; C.E., 1928. 
Arthur Robert Burns, 1935 Assistant Professor of Economics 

B.Sc, London, 1920; Ph.D., 1926. 
John Angus Burrell, 1928 Assistant Professor of English 

A.B., Wisconsin, 1914. 

2 On leave Winter Session. 



OF FICERS OF INSTRUCTI ON 27 

Wendell T. Bush, 1912 Professor of Philosophy 

A.B., Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute, 1889; A.M., Harvard, 1898; Ph.D., Columbia, 1905. 

Dever Smith Byard, 1931 Clinical Professor of Diseases of Children 

M.D., New York University, 1895. 

^Eugene Hugh Byrne, 1 93 1 Professor of History in Barnard College 

B.L., Wisconsin, 190} ; Ph.D., 1915. 

Thomas William Byrnes, 1921 Associate Professor of Accounting 

B.C.S., New York University, 1909 ; C.P.A., New York, 1911 ; New Jersey, 1921. 

John Caffey, 1930 Assistant Professor of Diseases of Children 

A.B., Michigan, 1916 ; M.D., 1919. 

George Francis Cahill, 1928 Associate Professor of Urology 

M.D., Yale, 1911. 
Lester Richard Cahn, 1929 Associate Professor of Dentistry 

D.D.S., New York College of Dentistry, 1917. 
Mary Letitia Caldwell, 1929 Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

A.B., Western, 1913 ; A.M., Columbia, 1919 ; Ph.D., 1921. 
William Edgar Caldwell, 1 91 9 .... Professor of Clinical Obstetrics and Gynecology 

M.D., New York University, 1904. 

Gary Nathan Calkins, 1903 Professor of Protozoology 

B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1890; Ph.D., Columbia, 1898; Sc.D., 1929; 
Member, National Academy of Sciences and American Philosophical Society. 

George Samuel Callaway, 1935 Associate Professor of Dentistry 

D.D.S., Pennsylvania, 1923. 
Frank Callcott, 1924 Assistant Professor of Spanish 

A.B., Southwestern, 1916; A.M., Columbia, 1920; Ph.D., 1923. 

Charles Nicoll Bancker Camac, 191 o . . . . Assistant Professor of Clinical Medicine 
A.B., Pennsylvania, 1892 ; M.D., 1895. 

Oscar James Campbell, 1935 Professor of English 

A.B., Harvard, 1903 ; A.M., 1907 ; Ph.D., 1910 ; Litt.D., Kalamazoo, 1932. 
Abernethy Benson Cannon, 1926 Associate Professor of Dermatology 

M.D., Tulane, 1913. 
Cornelia Lee Carey, 1929 Assistant Professor of Botany in Barnard College 

B.S., Columbia, 1919 ; A.M., 1921 ; Ph.D., 1923. 

Robert Lincoln Carey, 1937 Assistant Professor of Economics and Assistant 

to the Dean of Columbia College 

B.C., Washington, 1920; A.B., 1921; A.M., California, 1923; Ph.D., Columbia, 1929. 
Harry James Carman, 1921 Professor of History 

Ph.B., Syracuse, 1909; A.M., 1914; Pd.B., 1914; Ph.D., Columbia, 1919. 

Mabel Carney, 1919 Professor of Education in Teachers College 

B.S., Columbia, 1918; A.M., 1919. 

Clifford Daniel Carpenter, 1914 Professor of Chemistry 

Pd.B., Michigan State Normal College, 1905 ; A.B., 1906; Ph.D., Chicago, 1915. 

Clarence Ray Carpenter, 1937 Assistant Professor and Fellow in Psychology 

A.B., Duke, 1928; A.M., 1929; Ph.D., Stanford, 1931. in Bard College 

Russell LeGrand Carpenter, 1935 Assistant Prof essor of Anatomy 

B.S., Tufts, 1924; Ph.D., Harvard, 1928. 
Wilbert Lester Carr, 1930 Professor of Latin in Teachers College 

A.B., Drake, 1898 ; A.M., 1899 ; LL.D., 1937. 
Arturo Lorenzo Carrion, 1932 Assistant Professor of Mycology in the 

M.D., Havana. 1919. School of Tropical Medicine 

Eleanor Carroll Assistant Professor of Journalism 

A.B., Wellesley, 1919 ; B.Litt., Columbia, 1920; M.S., 1924. 

Horace Mitchell Carter, 1927 Associate Professor of Pharmacy in the 

College of Pharmacy 

Ph.G., Albany College of Pharmacy, 1916 ; Ph.Ch., Union, 1920; B.S., Cooper Union, 1927. 

^ On leave 1937-1938. 



28 OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 

Louis Casamajor, 1915 Professor of Neurology 

A.B., Columbia, 1903 ; A.M. and M.D., 1906. 
Adelaide Teague Case, 1924 Professor of Educaiion in Teachers College 

A.B., Bryn Mawr, 1908; A.M., Columbia, 1919; Ph.D., 1924; Litt.D., Hobart, 1924. 
William Cornell Casey, 1931 Associate Professor of Sociology 

A.B., James Millikin, 1916 ; A.M., Illinois, 1922 ; Ph.D., 1926. 
Jose Castillejo, 1938 Visiting Carnegie Professor (Spring Session) 

[Professor of Law at the University of Madrid.] 
HoLLis Leland Caswell, 1937 Professor of Education in Teachers College 

A.B., Nebraska, 1922 ; A.M., Columbia, 1927 ; Ph.D., 1929. 
Henry Wisdom Cave, 1938 Assistant Professor of Clinical Sttrgery 

A.B., Centre, 1909; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1913. 

[From January i, 1938.] 

^Robert Emmet Chaddock, 1911 Professor of Statistics 

A.B., Wooster, 1900; LL.D., 1929; A.M., Columbia, 1906; Ph.D., 1908. 
Robert Chester Challman, 1937 . Assistant Professor of Education i}t Teachers College 

A.B., Minnesota, 1927; A.M., 1929; Ph.D., Stanford, 1935. 
Joseph Perkins Chamberlain, 1923 Professor of Public Law 

LL.B., Hastings, 1898; Ph.D., Columbia, 1923; LL.D., 1929. 
John Martin Chapman, i 924 Assistant Professor of Banking 

A.B., Indiana, 1917 ; A.M., Columbia, 1920; Ph.D., 1923. 
Mary Ella Chayer, 1937 Assistant Professor of Nursirig Education 

B.S., Columbia, 1929; A.M., 1933. in Teachers College 

Elliott Evans Cheatham, 1929 Professor of Law 

A.B., Georgia, 1907 ; LL.B., Harvard, 1911. 
Henry Thorndyke Chickering, 1926 Assistant Professor of Clinical Medicine 

A.B., Harvard, 1907; M.D., 1911. 
John Lawrence Childs, 1931 Associate Professor of Education 

A.B., Wisconsin, 1911 ; A.M., Columbia, 1924; Ph.D., 1931. in Teachers College 

NoRVAL Luther Church, 1928 Associate Professor of Music Education 

B.M., Wisconsin, 1925; A.M., Stanford, 1930. in Teachers College 

Pierre Antoine Clamens, 1936 Assistant Prof essor of French 

A.B., Columbia, 1924; A.M., 1926. 

Donald Lemen Clark, 1921 Associate Professor of English 

A.B., DePauw, 1911 ; A.M., Columbia, 1912 ; Ph.D., 1920. 

Harold Florian Clark, 1928 Professor of Education in Teachers College 

A.B., Asbury, 1920; A.M., Columbia, 1922 ; Ph.D., 1924. 
John Maurice Clark, 1926 Professor of Economics 

A.B., Amherst, 1905 ; Litt.D., 1935 ; A.M., Columbia, 1906 ; Ph.D., 1910. 

^JoHN RoscoE Clark, 1928 Associate Professor of Education in Teachers College 

A.B., Indiana, 1912 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1925. 

Hans Thacher Clarke, 1928 Professor of Biological Chemistry 

B.Sc, London, 1908; D.Sc, 1913. 

John Simeon Cleavinger, 1926 Associate Professor of Libi'ary Service 

A.B., Illinois, 1909; B.L.S., 1910. 

Shepard Bancroft Clough, 1937 Assistant Professor of History 

A.B., Colgate, 1923; Ph.D., Columbia, 1930. 

Alvin Frederick Coburn, 1937 Associate Prof essor of Medicine 

A.B., Yale, 1921 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1925. 

Kenneth Stewart Cole, 1929 Associate Professor of Physiology 

A.B., Oberlin, 1922 ; Ph.D., Cornell, 1926. 

Paul Crenshaw Colonna, 1937 . . . Assistant Professor of Clinical Orthopedic Surgery 

A.B., Randolph Macon, 1915 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1920. 
Henry Steele Commager, Ph.D., 1937 Visiting Professor of History 

[Professor of History at New York University.] 

1 On leave 1937-1938. ^ On leave Spring Session. 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 29 

Margaret Elizabeth Conrad, 1935 Professor of Nursing 

A.B., Mt. Holyoke, 1917. 

Donald Hunter Cook, 1925 Associate Professor of Chemistry 

in the School of Tropical Medicine 

B.S., Montana, 1917 ; A.M., Columbia, 1921 ; Ph.D., 1923. 

Elizabeth Christine Cook, 191 9 . . . Associate Professor of English in Teachers College 
A.B., Smith, 1S99 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1912. 
[Died March i, 1938.] 

Anna M.\ria CooLEY, 1910 Professor of Household Arts Education 

B.S., Columbia, 1903. in Teachers College 

Charles Phillips Cooper, 1919 Professor of Journalism 

A.B., Wesleyan, 1888; A.M., 1891 ; Litt.D., Syracuse, 1920. 
*\Vilfred Monroe Copenhaver, 1928 Assistant Professor of Anatomy 

A.B., Western Maryland, 1921 ; Ph.D., Yale, 1925. 
Leon Hastings Cornwall, 1927 Associate Professor of Neurology 

Ph.B., Syracuse, 1907 ; M.D., 1910. 

James Albert Corscaden, 1927 Assistant Professor of Clinical Gynecology 

Ph.B., Wesleyan, 1902 ; M.D., Columbia, 1906. 

Samuel Allison CosGROVE, 1936 Clinical Professor of Obstetrics 

M.D., Cornell, 1907. 

^John Jacob Coss, 1917 Moore Collegiate Professor and Director 

of the Summer Session 
A.B., Wabash, 1906; LL.D., 1932; A.M., Columbia, 1908; Litt.D., 1929; B.D., Union 
Theological Seminary, 1909. 

^Donald Peery Cottrell, 1929 Associate Professor of Education 

A.B., Ohio State, 1923 ; A.M., Columbia, 1927 ; Ph.D., 1929. /^j Teachers College 

George Sylvester Counts, 1927 Professor of Education in Teachers College 

A.B., Baker, 1911 ; Ph.D., Chicago, 1916. 

Gerald Spellman Craig, 1929 Associate Professor of Natural Sciences 

A.B., Baylor, 1915 ; A.M., Columbia, 1917 ; Ph.D., 1927. i^ Teachers College 

Henry Edward Cr.\mpton, 1901 Professor of Zoology in Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1893; Ph.D., 1899; Sc.D., 1929; Fellow, New York Academy of Sciences. 

William Hopkins Crawford, 1929 Professor of Dentistry 

D.D.S., Minnesota, 1923. 

Ray Henry Crist, 1937 Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

A.B., Dickinson, 1920; A.M., Columbia, 1922 ; Ph.D., 1927. 

Harold Livingston Cross, 1936 Professor of Journalism 

LL.B., Cornell, 1911. 
Frederick Emory Croxton, 1927 Associate Professor of Statistics 

A.B., Ohio State, 1920; A.M., 1921 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1926. 

^Albert Louis Cru, 1924 Associate Professor of French in Teachers College 

B. es L., Paris, 1919 ; A.M., New York University, 1927 ; Chevalier de la Legion d'Honneur, 
1931 ; OfScier d'Academie, 1937. 

James Thomas Culbertson, 1937 Assistant Professor of Bacteriology 

B.S., William and Mary, 1926 ; A.M., Cornell, 1930 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1933. 
^V ALTER Andrew Curry, 1924 Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering 

E.E., Columbia, 1916. 
Merle Eugene CuRTi, 1937 Professor of History in Teachers College 

A.B., Harvard, 1920; A.M., 1921 ; Ph.D., 1927. 
Dorothy Winifred Curtiss, 1936 Assistant Professor of Library Service 

A.B., Rochester, 1918; B.L.S., New York State Library School, 1924; M.S., Columbia, 1932. 
Frank William Cyr, 1934 . . . . Assistant Professor of Education in Teachers College 

B.S., Nebraska, 1923; Ph.D., Columbia, 1934. 
George Eaton Daniels, 1930 Professor of Clinical Psychiatry 

B.S., Dartmouth, 1918; M.D., Harvard, 1922. 

2 On leave Winter Session. ^ On leave Spring Session. 



30 OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 

William Darrach, 1914 . . . Dean Emeritus of the College of Physicians and Surgeons 

in Residence and Professor of Clinical Surgery 
A.B., Yale, 1897; A.M. (Hon.), 1920; A.M. and M.D., Columbia, 1901 ; Sc.D., 1929; 
LL.D., St. Andrew's, 1928; Sc.D., Jefferson, 1930; F.A.C.S. 

Leo Max Davidoff, 1935 Assistant Prof essor of Neurology 

M.D., Harvard, 1922. 
[Resigned December i, 1937.] 

Irville Fay Davidson, 1928 Professor a7id Fellow in Latin in Bard College 

A.B., Harvard, 1897; A.M., St. Stephen's 1907; L.H.D., 1914; A.M., Chicago, 1908. 

Bergen Davis, 1909 Professor of Physics 

B.S., Rutgers, 1896; Sc.D., 1930; A.M., Columbia, 1900; Ph.D., 1901 ; Sc.D., 1929; 
F.A.C.S. ; Member, National Academy of Sciences. 

Thomas Kirby Davis, 1932 Clinical Professor of Neurology 

A.B., Wabash, 1909 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1913. 
Martin Henry Dawson, 1930 Associate Prof essor of Medicine 

B.A., Dalhousie, 1916 ; iVE.D., McGill, 1923. 
^Francis Deak, 1931 Assistant Professor of Law 

J.D., Budapest, 1924; S.J.D., Harvard, 1927. 
Milton Carl Edward Del Manzo, 1925 . . . Professor of Education, Provost of Teachers 
College, and Associate Director of International Institute, Teachers College 

A.B., Iowa, 1915 ; A.M., 1922 ; Ph.D., 1924. 
Angel del Rio, 1930 Assistant Professor of Spanish 

D. en H., Madrid, 1924. 
Rudolf Carl Denig, 1909 Professor of Clinical Ophthalmology 

M.D., Wiirzburg, 1891 ; Order of the Red Eagle, Prussia, 1909. 

Samuel Randall Detwiler, 1927 Professor of Anatomy 

Ph.B., Yale, 1914: A.M., 1916; Ph.D., 1918; M.Sc, 1931 ; Member, National Academy of 
Sciences. 

Moses Diamond, 1924 Associate Professor of Dentistry 

D.D.S., New York College of Dentistry, 1914. 
^Henry Kissinger Dick, 1928 Assistant Professor of English 

A.B., Princeton, 1909; A.M., Harvard, 1910. 
William Bell DiNSMOOR, 1 921 Professor of Archaeology 

B.S., Harvard, 1906; Litt.D., Columbia, 1929; Honorary Member, Society for the Promotion 

of Hellenic Studies in England ; Member, American Philosophical Society ; Archaeological 

Institute of America ; Deutsches Archaeologisches Institut, Berlin. 

Herbert Dittler, 1937 Assistant Professor of Music 

Lester Dix, 1935 Associate Prof essor of Education 

and Principal of Lincoln School, Teachers College 

B.S., Columbia, 1928; A.M., 1929; Ph.D., 1932. 
Alphonse Raymond Dochez, 1921 Professor of Medicine 

A.B., Johns Hopkins, 1903; M.D., 1907; Sc.D., New York University, 1925; Yale, 1926; 

Western Reserve, 1931 ; Member, National Academy of Sciences, 1933. 

David Le Fevre DoDD, 1931 Assistant Professor of Finance 

B.S., Pennsylvania, 1920; M.S., Columbia, 1921 ; Ph.D., 1930. 

James Lewis Dohr, 1924 Associate Professor of Accounting 

A.B., Wisconsin, 1914; M.S., Columbia, 1917; LL.B., 1924. 
Edward Joseph Donovan, 1930 Assistant Prof essor of Clinical Surgery 

B.S., Hobart, 1917 ; M.D., Columbia, 1920. 

Jacob Simcho Dorfman, 1928 Assistant Professor of Pharmacy in the 

College of Pharmacy 
Ph.G., College of Pharmacy, New York, 1925 ; A.M., Columbia, 1926. 

Noel Thomas Dowling, 1922 Nash Professor of Law 

A.B., Vanderbilt, 1909; A.M., Columbia, 1911 ; LL.B., 1912. 

George Draper, 1925 Associate Prof essor of Clinical Medicine 

A.B., Harvard, 1903; M.D., Columbia, 1906. 

2 On leave Winter Session. ^ Qn leave Spring Session. 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 31 

Miles Augustus Dresskell, 1936 Assistant Professor of Music Education 

in Teachers College 
M.G., Northwestern, 1917 ; D.M., 1921; A.B., State Teachers College, San Jose, California, 
1928; A.M., Columbia, 1930. 

Ardis Eames Duggan, 1937 Assistant Professor of Nursing 

[Resigned September i, 1937.} 
Fannie Wyche Dunn, 1922 Professor of Education in Teac/iers College 

B.S., Columbia, 1915 ; A.M., 1917 ; Ph.D., 1920. 
Leslie Clarence Dunn, 1928 Professor of Zoology 

A.B., Dartinouth, 1915 ; A.M., Harvard, 1917 ; Sc.D., 1920. 
Henry Sage Dunning, 1917 Professor of Dentistry 

D.D.S., New York College of Dentistry, 1904; M.D., Columbia, 1911 ; B.S., New York 

University, 1915 ; F.A.C.S., 1924. 

John Ray Dunning, 1935 Assistant Professor of Physics 

A.B., Nebraska Wesleyan, 1929 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1935. 
William Bailey Dunning, 1919 Professor of Dentistry 

D.D.S., New York College of Dentistry, 1895 ; F.A.C.D., 1928. 
John Hughes Dunnington, 1930 Associate Professor of Ophthalmology 

A.B., Hampden Sidney, 1911 ; M.D., Virginia, 1915. 
Cornelius Gysbert Dyke, 1935 Assistant Professor of Radiology 

B.S. and M.D., Iowa, 1926. 
Peter William Dykema, 1924 .... Professor of Music Education in Teachers College 

B.L., Michigan, 1895 ; M.L., 1896. 
^Edward Mead Earle, 1923 Associate Professor of History in Barnard College 

B.S., Columbia, 1917 ; A.M., 1918 ; Ph.D., 1923. 
Wallace John Eckert, 1931 Assistant Professor of Astronomy 

A.B., Oberlin, 1925 ; A.M., Amherst, 1926; Ph.D., Yale, 1930. 
Walter HoLLis Eddy, 1919 . . Professor of Physiological Chemistry in Teachers College 

B.S., Amherst, i898;.A.M., Columbia, 1908; Ph.D., 1909. 
*Irwin Edman, 1924 Professor of Philosophy 

A.B., Columbia, 1916; Ph.D., 1920. 
Lyford Paterson Edwards, 1928 . . . Professor and Fellow in Sociology and Economics 

A.B., Chicago, 1905 ; A.M., 1917 ; Ph.D., 1919. in Bard College 

James Chidester Egbert, 1895 . . Professor of Latin and Director of University Extension 

A.B., Columbia, 1881 ; A.M., 1882 ; Ph.D., 1884 ; Litt.D., 1929 ; LL.D., Rutgers, 1926. 
Frank Lewis Eidmann, 1930 Professor of Mechanical Engineering 

Mech.E., Stevens Institute of Technology, 1909. 
Robert Cooley Elderfield, 1936 Associate Professor of Chemistry 

A.B., Williams, 1926; Ph.D., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1930. 
Herbert Oliver Elftman, 1929 Assistant Professor of Zoology 

A.B., California, 1923; A.M., 1925; Ph.D., Columbia, 1929. 
*Edward Scott Elliott, 1915 Professor of Physical Education 

M.D., Tufts, 1908; B.S., Boston, 1912. and Director of Athletics 

Charles Albert Elsberg, 1921 Professor of Neurological Surgery 

A.B., College of the City of New York, 1890; M.D., Columbia, 1893. 
'Willard Slingerland Elsbree, 1928 .... Professor of Education in Teachers College 

A.B., Swarthmore, 1922; A.M., Columbia, 1924; Ph.D., 1928. 
Adolph Elwyn, 1920 Associate Professor of Neurology 

B.S., Columbia, 1915 ; A.M., 1917. 
Haven Emerson, 1922 Professor of Public Health Practice 

A.B., Harvard 1896; A.M. and M.D., Columbia, 1899; Corresponding Member, Academy of 

Athens, 1933. 

NicKOLAUs Louis Engelhardt, 191 8 . . Professor of Education, Head of the Department 

of Advanced Professional Education in the Advanced School of Education, and 

Associate Director of the Division of Field Studies of the Institute of Educational 

A.B., Yale, 1903 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1918. Research in Teachers College 

^ On leave 1937-1938. " On leave Spring Session. 



32 OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 

Eael Theron Engle, 1928 Associate Professor of Anatomy 

A.B., Nebraska Wesleyan, 1920; A.M., Colorado, 1924; Ph.D., Stanford, 1925. 

Austin Patterson Evans, 1920 Professor of History 

A.B., Cornell, 1911 ; Ph.D., 1916. 
Evan Morton Evans, 1909 Professor of Clinical Medicine 

B.S., Princeton, 1892 ; M.D., Columbia, 1895. 
Mary Evans, i 929 Assistant Professor of Household Arts in Teachers College 

B.S., Columbia, 1918; A.M., 1925. 
Edward Samuel Evenden, i 920 Professor of Education in Teachers College 

A.B., Stanford, 1910 ; A.M., 1911 ; Ph.D., Coliombia, 1919. 

Charles Warren Everett, 1935 Assistant Professor of English 

A.B., College of the Pacific, 1920; A.M., Columbia, 1924; Ph.D., 1932. 

^Crawford Fairbanks Failey, 1930 Assistant Professor of Biological Chemistry 

Ph.B., Yale, 1921 ; Ph.D., California, 1926. 
HoxiE Neale Fairchild, 1928 .... Associate Professor of English in Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1917 ; Ph.D., 1928. 
Harold Athelstane Fales, 1919 Professor of Chemistry 

B.S., Brooklyn Polytechnic, 1911 ; A.M., Columbia, 1914; Ph.D., 1916. 

Benjamin Peter Farrell, 1919 Professor of Orthopedic Surgery 

M.D., Long Island College Hospital, 1904. 
*Hermon Waldo Farwell, 1917 Professor of Physics 

A.B., Dartmouth, 1902 ; A.M., 1906. 
Lucy Ella Fay, 1926 Associate Professor of Library Service 

A.B., H. Sophie Newcomb Memorial, 1895 ; A.M., Texas, 1901 ; B.L.S., New York State 

Library School, 1908 ; M.L.S., 1926. 

William Bland Featherstone, 1935 Associate Professor of Education 

A.B., Wyoming, 1923 ; A.M., Columbia, 1930; Ph.D., 1932. in Teachers College 

Armando Ferraro, 1937 Professor of Clinical Psychiatry 

M.D., Naples, 1914. 

Robert Herndon Fife, 1920 Gebhard Prof essor of the Germanic Languages 

and Literatures 
A.B., Virginia, 1895 ; A.M., 1896 ; Ph.D., Leipzig, 1901 ; L.H.D., Wesleyan, 1920 ; Litt.D., 
Columbia, 1929 ; Honorary Corresponding Member, Deutsche Akademie (Munich). 

James Kip Finch, 1915 Renwic\ Professor of Civil Engineering 

C.E., Columbia, 1906; A.M., Columbia, 1911. 
Hugh Findlay, i 922 Assistant Professor of Landscape Architecture 

B.S.A., Syracuse, 1916; A.M., Columbia, 1921 ; M.L.A., Harvard, 1927. 

Colin Garfield Fink, 1923 Professor of Chemical Engineering 

A.B., Columbia, 1903 ; A.M. and Ph.D., Leipzig, 1907 ; Sc.D., Oberlin, 1936. 

George Winthrop Fish, 1930 Associate Professor of Urology 

A.B., California, 1916 ; A.M., Columbia, 1921 ; B.S., 1922 ; M.D., 1923. 

William Benjamin Fite, 1910 Davies Professor of Mathematics 

Ph.B., Cornell, 1892 ; Ph.D., 1901. 
Frederick Linder Fitzpatrick, 1931 Associate Professor of Natural Sciences 

A.B., Iowa, 1919 ; M.S., 1921 ; Ph.D., 1924. i„ Teachers College 

Jefferson Butler Fletcher, 1904 Professor of Comparative Literature 

A.B., Har\'ard, 1887 ; A.M., 1889 ; A.M., La Grange, 1904 ; Litt.D., Bowdoin, 1932 ; Member, 
National Institute of Arts and Letters ; Commander of the Order of the Crown of Italy, 1932. 

Frederick Bonner Flinn, 1924 Associate Professor of Physiology in 

A.B., Johns Hopkins, 1900; Ph.D., Columbia, 1923. Industrial Hygiene 

^Francis RosEBRO Flournoy, 1928 . . . Professor and Fellow in History in Bard College 
A.B., Washington and Lee, 1905 ; A.M., Columbia, 1912 ; Ph.D., 1927. 

Hamden Landon FoRKNER, 1 93 7 Associatc Profcssor of Education 

A.B., California, 1929; A.M., 1936. inTeachers College 

1 On leave 1937-1938. ^ Qn leave Winter Session. * On leave Spring Session. 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 33 

Goodwin Le Baron Foster, 1928 Associate Professor of Biological Chemistry 

A.B., Dartmouth, 1913; Ph.D., Harvard, 1921. 
Joseph Octavius Fournier, 1927 Assistant Professor of Dentistry 

D.D.S., Minnesota, 1913. 

Merle Elbert Frampton, 1936 Professor of Education in Teachers College 

B.R.E., Boston, 1925; A.M., 1927; M.S., 1928; Ph.D., Harvard, 1935; LL.D., College of 
the Ozarks, 1932. 

Virginia Kneeland Frantz, 1936 Assistant Professor of Surgery 

A.B., Bryn Mawr, 1918; M.D., Columbia, 1922. 

Douglas Southall Freeman, 1934 Professor of Journalism 

A.B., Richmond College, 1904; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, 1908; LL.D., Washington and Lee, 
1919 ; William and Mary, 1920 ; University of Richmond, 1923 ; Wake Forest, 1933 ; Litt.D., 
Dartmouth, 1935; Wesleyan, 1936; Wisconsin, 1936; Marshall, 1937; L.H.D., Pittsburgh, 
1936. 

Will French, 1937 Professor of Education in Teachers College 

A.B., Kansas, 1912 ; B.S., 1913 ; A.M., Columbia, 1922 ; Ph.D., 1934. 

Elbert Kirtley Fretwell, 1919 Professor of Education in Teachers College 

A.B., La Grange, 1899 ; A.M., Brown, 1905 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1917. 

Horace Leland Friess, 1926 Associate Professor of Philosophy 

A.B., Columbia, 1918; Ph.D., 1926. 

Lewis Fox Frissell, 1913 Assistant Professor of Clinical Medicine 

A.B., Yale, 1895 ; A.M., 1897 ; M.D., Columbia, 1900. 

George Horace Gallup, 1935 Professor of Journalism 

A.B., Iowa, 1923 ; A.M., 1925 ; Ph.D., 1928. 
John Montgomery Gambrill, i 9 i 6 Professor of History in Teachers College 

A.M., Columbia, 1913. 
Jewell Milan Garrelts, 1937 Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering 

B.S., Valparaiso, 1924; M.S., Columbia, 1933. 

Henry Edward Garrett, 1926 Associate Professor of Psychology 

A.B., Richmond, 1915 ; A.M., Columbia, 1921 ; Ph.D., 1922. 

Robert Edward Garst, 1937 Assistant Professor of Journalism 

A.B., Richmond, 1922 ; B.Litt., Columbia, 1924. 

Arthur Irving Gates, 1920 .... Professor of Education and Head of the Department 
of Educational Research in the Advanced School of Education in Teachers College 
B.L., California, 1914 ; A.M., 1915 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1917. 

Frederick Parker Gay, 1923 Professor of Bacteriology 

A.B., Harvard, 1897; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1901 ; Sc.D., George Washington, 1932; Com- 
mander of the Order of the Crown of Belgium. 

Arthur David Gayer, 1937 Assistant Professor of Economics 

B.A., Oxford, 1925 ; M.A., 1929 ; Ph.D., 1930. in Barnard College 

Walter Gellhorn, 1933 Assistant Professor of Lmw 

A.B., Amherst, 1927; LL.B., Columbia, 1931. 

John Lawrence Gerig, 1910 Professor of Celtic 

A.B., Missouri, 1898; A.M., 1899; Ph.D., Nebraska, 1902; Litt.D., Rome, 1927; fileve 
titulaire de I'ficole des Hautes Etudes, University of Paris ; Honorary Director, Department 
of Spanish Studies, University of Puerto Rico, 1926 ; Chevalier de la Legion d'Honneur ; Cava- 
liere della Corona d'ltalia; Commander of the Order of the Crown of Rumania; Honorary 
Member, Academia Italiana di Scienze e Lettere and American Irish Historical Society, 1933. 

Henry Rawle Geyelin, 1921 Assistant Professor of Clinical Medicine 

A.B., Pennsylvania, 1906; M.D., 1909. 
James Parsons Gifford, 1930 Assistant Professor of Latv and Assistant 

A.B., Harvard, 1914 ; LL.B., Columbia, 1925. jq the Dean of the Law School 

Virginia Crocheron Gildersleeve, 1910 Professor of English and 

Dean of Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1899; A.M., 1900; Ph.D., 1908; Litt.D., 1929; LL.D., Rutgers, 1916; 

Mt. Holyoke, 1937 ; L.H.D., Smith, 1936. 

Harold Hatch Gile Assistant Professor of Urology 

B.Litt., Princeton, 1915 ; M.D., Columbia, 1922. 
[From October i, 1937.] 



34 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



HEhTRY Weestir Gillett, 1917 Professor of Dentistry 

D.M.D., Harvard, 1885. 

Daniel Pierre Girard, 1935 Assistant Pi-ofessor of French 

in Teachers College 

A.B., Columbia, 1926; A.M., 1929; Diplome, Faculte des Lettres, Sorbonne, 1928. 
Julius Goeeel, Jr., 1928 George Welwood Murray Professor of Law 

A.B., Illinois, 1912 ; A.M., 1913 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1915 ; LL.B., 1923. 
Ross Golden, 1922 Professor of Radiology 

A.B., Cornell (Iowa), 1912 ; M.D., Harvard, 1916. 
Klut Goldstein, 1937 Clinical Professor of Neurology 

M.D., Breslau, 1903. 
Helen Cordelia Goodale, 1937 Assistant Professor of Nursing 

B.S., Columbia, 1935. 

[From September i, 1937.] 

Sd.ion Philip Goodh.\r.t, 1914 Professor of Clinical Neurology 

Ph.B., Yale, 1892; M.D., 1894. 
Carter Goodr^ich, 193 i Professor of Economics 

A.B., Amherst, 1918; Ph.D., Chicago, 1921. 
Luther Carrington Goodrich, 1935 Associate Professor of Chinese 

A.B., Williams, 1917 ; A.M., Columbia, 1927; Ph.D., 1934. 
Charles Mayo Goss, 1931 Assistant Professor of Anatomy 

A.B., Yale, 1921 ; M.D., 1926. 
Roderick Vincent Grace, 1928 Assistant Professor of Clinical Surgery 

A.B., College of the City of New York, 1904; M.D., Columbia, 1911. 
Louis Herbert Gray, 1926 Professor of Comparative Linguistics 

A.B., Princeton, 1896; A.M., Columbia, 1898; Ph.D., 1900; Fellow, American Academy of 

Arts and Sciences. 

Evarts BouTELL Greene, 1923 De Witt Clinton Professor of American History 

A.B., Hart,'ard, 1890; A.M., 1891 ; Ph.D., 1893; LL.D., Rochester, 1931 ; Illinois, 1931 ; 
Litt.D., Dartmouth, 1931 ; L.H.D., Lehigh, 1931 ; Member, American Philosophical Society. 

William Cabell Greet, 1929 .... Assistant Professor of English in Barnard College 

A.B., University of the South, 1920; A.M., Columbia, 1924; Ph.D., 1926. 
Magnus Ingstrup Gregersen, 1937 Professor of Physiology 

A.B., Stanford, 1923 ; A.M., 1924; Ph.D., Harvard, 1930. 

Louise HoYT Gregory, 1 91 7 Professor of Zoology and 

Associate Dean of Barnard College 

A.B., Vassar, 1903 ; A.M., Columbia, 1907 ; Ph.D., 1909. 
William King Gregory, 1916 Professor of Vertebrate Paleontology 

A.B., Columbia, 1900; A.M., 1905 ; Ph.D., 1910 ; Fellow, New York Academy of Sciences; 

Member, National Academy of Sciences and American Philosophical Society. 

Lennox Grey, 1936 Associate Professor of English inTeachers College 

Ph.B., Chicago, 1923; Ph.D., 1935. 
Paul Gross, 1936 Assistant Professor of Dermatology 

M.D., Prague, 1918. 

Luther HL\lsey Gulick, 1931 Eaton Professor of Municipal Science 

and Administration and Director of the Institute of Public Administration 

A.B., Oberlin, 1914; A.IvL, 1915 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1920. 

James Gutmann, 1936 Assistant Professor of Philosophy 

and Assistant to the Dean of Columbia College 

A.B., Columbia, 1918 ; A.M., 1919 ; Ph.D., 1936. 
Robert Murray Haig, 1916 McVickar Professor of Political Economy 

A.B., Ohio Wesleyan, 1908 ; LL.D., 1925 ; A.M., Illinois, 1909 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1914. 
Robert Lee Hale, 1928 Professor of Law 

A.B., Harvard, 1906 ; A.M., 1907 ; LL.B., 1909 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1918. 

Wilbur Chapman Hallenbeck, 1936 Assistant Professor of Education 

in Teachers College 

A.B., Occidental, 1915 ; B.D., San Francisco Theological Seminary, 1929; A.M., Columbia, 

1934; Ph.D., 1935. 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTI ON 35 

William Haller, 1919 Professor of English in Barnard College 

A.B., Amherst, 1908; A.M., Columbia, 1911 ; Ph.D., 1916. 
Halford Hallock, 1936 Assistant Professor of Orthopedic Surgery 

B.S.. Columbia, 1921 ; M.D., 1923. and Surgeon, University Medical Office 

H.\RBECK H.\LSTED, 1 927 . . . Assistant Profcssor of Clinical Obstctrics and Gynecology 

M.D., Columbia, 1911. 
Robert Patrick Hamilton, 1929 Professor of Law 

A.B., Virginia, 1917 ; B.A., Oxford, 1922 ; B.C.L., 1923 ; M.A., 1928 ; LL.B., Columbia, 1924. 
Louis Plack Ha.mmett, 1924 Professor of Chemistry 

A.B., Harvard, 1916 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1923. 
MiLTON- Handler, 1929 Associate Professor of Law 

A.B., Columbia, 1924; LL.B., 1926. 
John Munn Hanford, 1930 Assistant Professor of Surgery 

A.B., Williams, 1905 ; M.D., New York University, 1909. 
Franklin McCue Hanger, Jr., 1929 Associate Professor of Medicine 

B.S., Virginia, 1916 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1920. 
John Hanna, 1928 Professor of Law 

A.B., Dartmouth, 1914 ; A.M., Stanford, 1915 ; LL.B., Harvard, 1918. 
.Albert Victor Hardv, 1935 Assistant Prof essor of Epidemiology 

M.D., Toronto, 1924; M.S., Iowa, 1934; Dr.P.H., Johns Hopkins, 1936. 
Cyril Harris, 1934 Associate Professor and Fellow in English 

A.B., Harvard, 1913 ; B.D., General Theological Seminary, 1916. in Bard College 

Joseph Edward Harry, 1928 Professor and Fellow in Greek in Bard College 

A.B., Johns Hopkins, 1886 ; Ph.D., 1889. 
Fanchon Hart, 1921 . . Associate Professor of Materia Medica in the College of Pharmacy 

Ph.G., College of Pharmacy, 1910 ; B.S., New York University, 1930 ; A.M., 1931. 
Leroy Leo H.\rtman, 1924 Professor of Dentistry 

D.D.S., Northwestern, 1913 ; Sc.D., 1936. 
George Wilfred Hartmann, 1936 . Associate Professor of Education in Teachers College 

A.B., Columbia, 1924; A.M., 1925 ; Ph.D., 1928. 

Herbert Edwin Hawkes, 1 910 Professor of Mathematics and 

Dean of Columbia College 

A. B., Yale, 1896; Ph.D., 1900 ; A.M. (Hon.), 1920 ; L.H.D., Hobart, 1928 ; LL.D., Wabash, 

1928 ; Rochester, 1929 ; Columbia, 1929. 
^Carlton Joseph Huntley Hayes, 1 910 Seth Low Professor of History 

A.B., Columbia, 1904 ; A.M., 1905 ; Ph.D., 1909 ; Litt.D., 1929 ; LL.D., Notre Dame, 1921 ; 

Niagara, 1936 ; L.H.D., Marquette, 1929 ; Member, Gallery of Living Catholic Authors, 1937- 

Harriet Hayes, 1932 Assistant Professor of Education and Director 

of Student Relations in Teachers College 

A.B., Stanford, 1912 ; A.M., 1917 ; Ph.D., Colizmbia, 1932. 
Paul R.aymond Hays, 1936 Assistant Professor of Law 

A.B., Columbia, 1925 ; A.M., 1927 ; LL.B., 1933. 
*Paul Hazard, D. es L., 1936 Visiting French Professor (Winter Session) 

[Professor of Comparative Literature at the College de France.] 
^Alice Isabel H.\ZELTiNE, 1927 Assistant Professor of Library Service 

Ph.B., Syracuse, 1901. 
Tracy Elliot Hazen, 1 910 Associate Prof essor of Botany in Barnard College 

A.B., Vermont, 1897 ; A.M., Columbia, 1899 ; Ph.D., 1900. 
Selig Hecht, 1926 Professor of Biophysics 

B.S., College of the City of New York, 1913 ; Ph.D., Harvard, 1917. 

Hattie Louise Heft, 1922 Assistant Professor of Physiological Chemistry 

in Teachers College 

B.S., Louisville, 1912 ; M.S., 1913 ; A.M., Columbia, 1914 ; Ph.D., 1917- 
Frederick William Hehre, 1916 . . . . Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering 

E.E., Columbia, 1908. 

1 On leave 1937-1938. 2 On leave Winter Session. 

* Professor Hazard will give courses in the Winter Session of 1938-1939- 



36 OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 

Michael Heidelberger, 1928 Associate Professor of Biological Chemistry 

B.S., Columbia, 1908; A.M., 1909; Ph.D., 1911. 

MiLO Hellman, 1932 Professor of Dentistry 

D.D.S., Pennsylvania, 1905 ; Sc.D., 1933. 

Francisco Jose Hernandez, 1926 Professor of Cliftical Pathology 

M.D., Pennsylvania, 1904. i„ the School of Tropical Medicine 

William Worthington Herrick, 1919 Professor of Clinical Medicine 

A.B., Yale, 1902 ; M.D., 1905. 

George Herzog, Ph.D., 1937 Visiting Assistant Professor of Anthropology 

[Research Associate in Anthropology at Yale University.] 

Frederick William Justus Heuser, 1 912 Professor of the Germanic 

Languages and Literatures and Director of the Deutsches Haus 
A.B., Columbia, 1901 ; A.M., 1902. 

Warren Hildreth, i 927 Associate Clinical Professor of Obstetrics 

A.B., Princeton, 1906; M.D., Columbia, 1910. 
[Died October 18, 1937.] 

Leland Earl Hinsie, 1929 Prof essor of Clinical Psychiatry 

M.D., Albany, 1920. 

IsADOR HiRSCHFELD, 1 927 Associatc Profcssor of Dentistry 

D.D.S., New York College of Dentistry, 1902. 

Gertrude Mary Hirst, 191 2 Prof essor of Greek and Latin in Barnard College 

B.A., Cambridge, 1890; A.M., Columbia, 1900; Ph.D., 1902. 

^Arthur Warren Hixson, 1919 Professor of Chemical Engineering 

A.B., Kansas, 1907 ; M.S., 1915 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1918. 

Francis Hodgkinson, 1937 Honorary Professor of Mechanical Engineering 

M.E. (Hon.), Stevens Institute of Technology, 1935. 

Frederic Georges Hoffherr, 1926 . . . Associate Professor of French in Barnard College 

and Director of the Maison Frangaise 
B. es L., Lyons, 1907; Certificat d'etudes physiques, chimiques et naturelles, 1908; Chevalier 
of St. Sava ; Chevalier de la Legion d'Honneur. 

William Albert Hoffman, 1926 Assistant Professor of Parasitology 

B.S.. Cornell, 1917 ; Sc.D., Johns Hopkins, 1924. /„ the School of Tropical Medicine 

Houghton HoLLiDAY, 1929 . . . Prof essor of Dentistry and Associate Dean of the School 
A.B.. Minnesota, 1915 ; D.D.S., 1917. 0/ Dental and Oral Surgery 

Harry L. Hollingworth, 1914 Professor of Psychology in Barnard College 

A.B., Nebraska, 1906; Ph.D., Columbia, 1909. 

Mrs. Leta Stetter Hollingworth, 1919 . . Professor of Education in Teachers College 

A.B., Nebraska, 1906; A.M., Columbia, 1913 ; Ph.D., 1916. 
Florrie HoLZWAssER, 1 93 7 Assistant Professor of Geology in Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1914 ; A.M., 1918 ; Ph.D., 1927. 
Joseph Gardner Hopkins, 1915 Professor of Dermatology 

A.B., Columbia, 1902 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1907. 

Levi Thomas Hopkins, 1929 Professor of Education in Teachers College 

A.B., Tufts, 1910 ; A.M., 1911 ; Ed.D., Harvard, 1922. 
'Harold Hotelling, 1931 Professor of Economics 

A.B., University of Washington, 1919 ; M.S., 1921 ; Ph.D., Princeton, 1924. 

Clare Macllelan Howard, 1919 . . . Assistant Professor of English in Barnard College 
A.B., Columbia, 1903; A.M., 1904; Ph.D., 1914. 

Hubert Shattuck Howe, 1936 Clinical Professor of Neurology 

A.B., Denver, 1908; A.M., 1909; M.D., Columbia, 1912. 

Earle Banks Hoyt, 1925 Associate Professor of Dentistry 

D.D.S., Pennsylvania, 1918. 

^Lillian Agnes Hudson, 1923 Professor of Nursing Education 

B.S., Columbia, 1917; A.M., 1918. in Teachers College 

^ On leave Spring Session. 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 37 

Anna Veronica Hughes, 1922 Professor of Dentistry 

D.M.D., Tufts, 1909. 
Hatcher Hughes, 1925 Assistant Professor of English 

A.B., North Carolina, 1907; A.M., 1909. 

William Leonard Hughes, 1932 Associate Professor of Physical Education 

in Teachers College 

A.B., Nebraska Wesleyan, 1919; A.M., Columbia, 1924; Ph.D., 1932. 

'Helen Rose Hull, 1923 Assistant Professor of English 

Ph.B., Chicago, 1912. 
Frederick Brown FIumphreys, 1924 Associate Professor of Bacteriology 

Ph.B., Yale, 1899; M.D., Columbia, 1903. 
Edward Livingston Hunt, 19 15 Assistant Prof essor of Clinical Neurology 

A.B., Harvard, 1893 ; M.D., Columbia, 1896. 

Erling Messer Hunt, 1931 Associate Professor of History in Teachers College 

A.B., Dartmouth, 1921 ; A.M., Columbia, 1923 ; Ph.D., 1930. 

James Ramsay Hunt, 1 910 Professor of Neurology 

M.D., Pennsylvania, 1893; Sc.D., 1930. 
[Died July 22, 1937.} 

Ralph Abram Hurd, 1937 Assistant Clinical Professor of Obstetrics 

M.D., Columbia, 1915. and Gynecology 

Margaret Hutchins, 1935 Assistant Professor of Library Service 

A.B., Smith, 1906; B.L.S., Illinois Library School, 1908; M.S., Columbia, 1931. 

Emilie Josephine Hutchinson, 1919 Associate Professor of Economics 

A.B., Columbia, 1905 ; A.M., 1908; Ph.D., 1919. in Barnard College 

[Died January 12, 1938.} " 

Maude Aline HuTTMAN, 1917 .... Assistant Professor of History in Barnard College 
B.S., Columbia, 1904; A.M., 1905 ; Ph.D., 1914. 

Charles Cheney Hyde, 1925 Hamilton Fish Professor of 

International Law and Diplomacy 
A.B., Yale, 1895 ; A.M., 1898; LL.B., Harvard, 1898; LL.D., Northwestern, 1924; Associe 
de I'institut de droit international ; Chevalier of the Order of the Crown of Italy. 

Harold Thomas Hyman, 1923 Associate Professor of Pharmacology 

A.B., Columbia, 1915 ; M.D., 1917. 
George Hall Hyslop, 1936 Assistant Clinical Professor of Neurology 

A.B., Indiana, 1913 ; A.M., 1914; M.D., Cornell, 1919. 
Louis Imbert, 1921 Assistant Professor of Spanish 

A.B., Missouri, 1906; A.M., 1907. 
Howell Arthur Inghram, 1937 Assistant Professor of Accounting 

B.S.C., Georgia, 1917 ; M.S., Columbia, 1922 ; LL.B., 1925. 

Francis Glenn Irwin, 1936 . . . Associate Professor of Tropical Medicine in the School 
M.D., Washington University, 1930. of Tropical Medicine 

Moses Legis Isaacs, 1935 Assistant Professor of Sanitary Science 

A.B. and A.M., Cincinnati, 1920; Ph.D., 1923. 

Daniel Dana Jackson, 1913 Professor of Chemical Engineering 

B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1893; M.S., New York University, 1908; Sc.D., 
Pittsburgh, 1924. 

Albert Charles Jacobs, 1928 Professor of Latv 

A.B., Michigan, 1921; B.A., Oxford, 1923; B.C.L., 1924; M.A., 1927. 

Henry James, 1935 Assistant Prof essor of Medicine 

A.B., Yale, 1903 ; M.D., Columbia, 1907. 

Charles Louis Janssen, 1935 Assistant Professor of Surgery 

B.A., Brussels, 1904; B.S., 1906; M.D., 1911. 

Arthur Jeffery, 1937 Professor of Semitic Languages 

M.A., B.D., Melbourne; D.Phil., Edinburgh. 
[From February i, 1938.] 

• On leave Spring Session. 



38 OFFICERS OF IN STRUCTION 

^Arthur Thomas Jersild, 1930 . . Associate Professor of Education in Teachers College 
A.B., Nebraska, 1924; Ph.D., Columbia, 1928. 

HuGER Wilkinson Jervey, 1923 Prof essor of Law and Director of the Institute 

of International Affairs 
A.B., University of the South, 1900; A.M., 1901 ; D.C.L., 1924; LL.B., Columbia, 1913. 

Philip Caryl Jessup, 1927 Professor of International Law 

A.B., Hamilton, 1919 ; LL.D., 1937 ; LL.B., Yale, 1924 ; A.M., Columbia, 1924 ; Ph.D., 1927 ; 
Commander of the Order of Merit of Hungary. 

Eric Randolph Jette, 1929 Associate Professor of Metallurgy 

B.S., Franklin and Marshall, 1918 ; A.M., Columbia, 1920; Ph.D., 1923. 

Ida Adele Jewett, 1928 Associate Professor of English in Teachers College 

B.S., Missouri, 1913 ; A.B., 1916; A.M., 1918; A.M., Columbia, 1921 ; Ph.D., 1928. 

James Wesley Jobling, 1913 Professor of Pathology 

M.D., Lincoln Memorial, 1896; Tennessee Medical, 1897. 

Douglas Wilson Johnson, 1912 Professor of Physiography 

B.S., New Mexico, 1901 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1903; Sc.D., 1929; Hon.D., Grenoble, 1924; 
Nancy, 1932; Montpellier, 1933; Sc.D., Denison, 1932; Chevalier de la Legion d'Honneur, 
1924 ; Corresponding Member, Russian Geographical Society, 1927 and Societe Geologique 
(Belgium), 1932 ; Order of St. Sava, Second Class, with Star; Member, National Academy of 
Sciences. 

Frank Elmer Johnson, 1928 Clinical Professor of Diseases of Children 

A.B., Yale, 1907 ; M.D., 1910. 
Frederick Ernest Johnson, i 93 i Professor of Education in Teachers College 

A.B., Albion, 1906; D.D., 1928; B.D., Union Theological Seminary, 1912. 

Thomas Holland Johnson, 1936 Assistant Professor of Ophthalmology 

M.D., Virginia Medical College, 1903. 

Howard Palfrey Jones, 1936 Professor of Journalism 

B.Litt., Columbia, 1921. 
Mrs. Helen Judy-Bond, 1929 Professor of Household Arts 

A.B., Iowa State, 1923 ; A.M., Columbia, 1927 ; Ph.D., 1929. in Teachers College 

Claus Washington Jungeblut, 1929 Professor of Bacteriology 

M.D., Berne, 1921. 

Alice Winifred Kaltenbach, 1937 Assistant Professor of Nursing 

A.B., Smith, 1909. 

*Isaac Leon Kandel, 1923 Professor of Education in Teachers College 

B.A., Manchester, 1902; M.A., 1906; Ph.D., Columbia, 1910 ; LL.D., Melbourne, 1937; 
Chevalier de la Legion d'Honneur, 1937. 

^George Boris Karelitz, 1930 Professor of Mechanical Engineering 

Naval Arch, and M.E., Imperial Polytechnic Institute, Petrograd, 1918. 

John Sidney Karling, 1928 Associate Professor of Botany 

B.S., Texas, 1918; A.M., 1920; Ph.D., Colimibia, 1927. 

Maxwell Karshan, 1924 Associate Professor of Biological Chemistry 

B.S., College of the City of New York, 1917 ; A.M., Columbia, 1920 ; Ph.D., 1925. 

Haig Haigouni Kasabach, 1935 Assistant Professor of Radiology 

B.S., Teachers College, Siva, 1916; M.D., Michigan, 1926. 

Edward Kasner, 1906 Adrain Professor of Mathematics 

B.S., College of the City of New York, 1896 ; A.M., Columbia, 1898 ; Ph.D., 1899 ; Member, 
National Academy of Sciences. 

George Marshall Kay, 1937 Assistant Professor of Geology 

A.B., Iowa, 1924; M.S., 1925 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1929. 

Carl Frederic Kay AN, 1937 Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering 

A.B., Columbia, 1922 ; Mech.E., 1924. 
Eleanor Keller, 1917 Associate Professor of Chemistry in Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1900; A.M., 1910. 
Forrest Everett Kendall, 1937 Assistant Pj^of essor of Biological Chemistry 

B.S., Illinois, 1921 ; M.S., 1924; Ph.D., 1926. 

2 On leave Winter Session. 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 39 

Edward Frank Kern, 1911 Associate Professor of Metallurgy 

B.S., Tennessee, 1897; Ph.D., Columbia, 1901. 
John Devereux Kernan, 1923 Professor of Otolaryngology 

A.B., Harvard, 1900; M.D., Columbia, 1903. 
Paul Francis Kerr, 1926 Associate Professor of Mineralogy 

B.S., Occidental, 1919 ; Ph.D., Stanford, 1923. 
Moses Keschner, 1930 Assistant Clinical Professor of Neurology 

M.D., Columbia, 1899: LL.B., New York Law School, 1909. 
Homer Davies Kesten, 1931 Assistant Professor of Pathology 

B.S., Wisconsin, 1920; M.S., 192 1 ; M.D., Columbia, 1924. 
Roy Bernard Kester, 1919 Professor of Accounting 

A.B., Missouri Wesleyan, 1902 ; B.C.S., Denver, 1911 ; A.M., 1912 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1919. 
Clinton Walker Keyes, 1923 Associate Professor of Gree\ and Latin 

A.B., Princeton, 1910; Ph.D., 1913. 
Samuel Jacob Kiehl, 1921 Associate Prof essor of Chemistry 

A.B., Otterbein, 1910; Ph.D., Columbia, 1921. 
^William Heard Kilpatrick, 1911 .... Professor of Education and Chairman of the 

Division of Foundations of Education iti Teachers College 

A.B., Mercer, 1891 ; A.M., 1892 ; LL.D., 1926 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1912 ; Litt.D., 1929. 
Barry Griffith King, 1937 Assistant Professor of Physiology 

A.B., California, 1924; A.M., 1925 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1934. 
Thomas Bruce Kirkpatrick, 1927 Associate Professor of Physical Education 

B.S., Columbia, 1910; A.M., 1911. 
Harry Dexter Kitson, 1925 Professor of Education in Teachers College 

A.B., Hiram, 1909; A.M., Minnesota, 1913 ; Ph.D., Chicago, 1915. 
Charles Whittemore Knapp, 1924 Assistant Professor of Clinical Medicine 

A.B., Yale, 1908; M.D., Columbia, 1912. 
Bernard Osgood Koopman, 1928 Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

A.B., Harvard, 1922 ; A.M., 1924 ; Ph.D., 1926. 

Enrique Koppisch, 1933 Assistant Prof essor of Pathology in the 

M.D., Jefferson Medical, 1927. School of Tropical Medicine 

Hermann A. Korff, Ph.D., 1938 Visiting Professor of German Literature (Spring Session) 
[Professor of the History of German Literature at the University of Leipzig.} 

Magdalene Emma Kramer, 1937 . . . Assistant Professor of Speech in Teachers College 
A.B., Trinity, 1920; A.M., Columbia, 1930; Ph.D., 1936. 

William John Krefeld, 1924 Associate Professor of Civil Engineering 

C.E., Columbia, 1914. 
Philip Krieger, 1937 Assistant Professor of Geology 

B.S., Oregon State, 1925 ; A.M., Columbia, 1930 ; Ph.D., 1932. 

John Allen Krout, 1926 Associate Professor of History 

A.B., Michigan, 1918; A.M., Columbia, 1920; Ph.D., 1925. 
Joseph Wood Krutch, 1937 Professor of English 

A.B., Tennessee, 1915 ; A.M., Columbia, 1916 ; Ph.D., 1924. 
Albert Richard Lamb, 1921 Prof essor of Clinical Medicine 

A.B., Yale, 1903; M.D., Columbia, 1907. 
Adrian Van Sinderen Lambert, 1912 Clinical Professor of Surgery 

A.B., Yale, 1893 ; M.D., Columbia, 1896 ; F.A.C.S. ; Member, New York Academy of Sciences. 
^Victor Kuhn LaMer, 1924 Professor of Chemistry 

A.B., Kansas, 1915 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1921. 

Donald Elwood Lancefield, 1922 Associate Professor of Zoology 

A.B., Reed, 1915 ; A.M., Columbia, 1917 ; Ph.D., 1923. 
[Resigned January 31, 1938.] 

Carney Landis, 1932 Assistant Professor of Psychology 

A.B., Ohio State, 1921 ; Ph.D., Minnesota, 1924. 

Paul Henry Lang, 1934 Associate Professor of Musicology 

L. hs L., Paris, 1928 ; Ph.D., Cornell, 1934. 

^ On leave 1937-1938. * On leave Spring Session. 



40 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



Walter CoNSUELO Langsam, 1915 Assistant Prof essor of History 

B.S., College of the City of New York, 1925 ; A.M., Columbia, 1926 ; Ph.D., 1930. 

Leonid AS Lantzounis, 1936 Assistant Professor of Orthopedic Surgery 

M.D., Athens, 1921. 

Frederick Dudley Lascoff, 1926 Assistant Professor of Pharmacy in the 

A.B. and B.S., Columbia, 1921 ; Ph.G., College of Pharmacy, 1923. College of Pharmacy 

^MiNOR White Latham, 1929 .... Associate Professor of English in Barnard College 

A.B., Mississippi State College for Women, 1901 ; A.M., Columbia, 1912 ; Ph.D., 1930. 
Marion Lawrence, 1937 Assistant Professor of Fine Arts in Barnard College 

A.B., Bryn Mawr, 1923; A.M., Radcliffe, 1924; Ph.D., 1932. 
Alma de Lalande Le Due, 1 924 .... Assistant Professor of French in Barnard College 

Ph.B., Chicago, 1899; A.M., Columbia, 1909; Ph.D., 1916. 
Eleanor Lee, 1937 Assistant Professor of Nursing 

A.B., RadclifiFe, 1918. 
Frederic Schiller Lee, i 895 Professor of Physiology 

A.B., St. Lawrence, 1878; A.M., 1881 ; LL.D., 1918 ; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, 1885; Sc.D., 

Columbia, 1929 ; Fellow, New York Academy of Sciences. 

Hellmut Lehmann-Haupt, 1937 Assistant Professor of Library Service 

Ph.D., Frankfurt, 1927. 
Maurice Lenz, 1935 Associate Professor of Clinical Radiology 

M.D., Columbia, 1913. 
Harold Judson Leonard, 1927 Professor of Dentistry 

D.D.S., Minnesota, 1912 ; A.B., 1915. 
John Levy, i 93 i Assistant Professor of Clinical Psychiatry 

B.A., McGill, 1919; M.D., 1926; A.M., Columbia, 1924. 
Robert Louis Levy, 1926 Professor of Clinical Medicine 

A.B., Yale, 1909; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1913. 
Nolan Don Carpentier Lewis, 1936 Professor of Psychiatry 

M.D., Maryland, 1914. 
Robert Lewis, 1908 Professor of Clinical Otolaryngology 

M.D., Columbia, 1885. 
Emanuel Libman, 1 910 Professor of Clinical Medicine 

A.B., College of the City of New York, 1891 ; M.D., Columbia, 1894. 
Charles Christian Lieb, 1913 Hosack. Professor of Pharmacology 

A.B., Columbia, 1902 ; M.D., 1906. 
Paul Moyer Limbert, 1935 .... Assistant Professor of Education in Teachers College 

A.B., Franklin and Marshall, 1918 ; B.D., Theological Seminary, Lancaster, Pa., 1922 ; B.D., 

Union Theological Seminary, 1923; Ph.D., Columbia, 1929. 

George Frank Lindig, 1935 Assistant Professor of Dentistry 

D.D.S., Minnesota, 1924. 

Samuel McCune Lindsay, 1907 Professor of Social Legislation 

Ph.B., Pennsylvania, 1889; LL.D., 1909; Ph.D., Halle, 1892 ; Honorary Member, Faculty of 
Political and Economic Sciences, University of San Marcos, Lima, Peru, 1924 ; Foreign Member, 
Masaryk Academy of Industrial Technology (Social and Economic Section) (Prague), 1923; 
Corresponding Member, Museo Social Argentino (Buenos Aires), 1924. 

Clarence Linton, 1928 . . Professor of Education, Director of Placement of the Bureau 

of Educational Service, and Chairman of Committee on 

Professional Advisement in Teachers College 

A.B., Nebraska State Teachers College, 1919 ; A.M., Nebraska, 1921 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1927. 

Ralph Linton, Ph.D., 1937 Visiting Professor of Anthropology 

[Professor of Anthropology at the University of Wisconsin.] 
Arthur Livingston, 1926 Professor of Romance Languages 

A.B., Amherst, 1904; Ph.D., Columbia, 1910 ; Cavaliere della Corona d'ltalia ; Deputazione 

Veneta Tridentina di Storia-Patria. 

Robert Teviot Livingston, 1927 Assistant Prof essor of Industrial Engineering 

M.E., Rensselaer Polytechnic, 1917. 

8 On leave Spring Session. 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 41 

Karl Nickerson Llewellyn, 1925 Befts Professor of Jurisprudence 

A.B., Yale, 1915 ; LL.B., 1918 ; J.D., 1920. 
Mrs. Esther McDonald Lloyd-Jones, 1931 . . . . Associate Professor of Education in 

Teachers College (in Charge of the Guidance Laboratory) 

A.B., Northwestern, 1923; A.M., Columbia, 1924; Ph.D., 1929. 
Ar.min Kohl Lobeck, 1929 Professor of Geology 

A.B., Columbia, 1911 ; A.M., 1913; Ph.D., 1917. 
Lillian Hendrickson Locke, 1930 Assistant Professor of Household Arts in 

B.S.. Columbia, 1918; A.M., 1925. Teachers College 

Robert Frederick Loeb, 1928 Associate Professor of Medicine 

M.D., Harvard, 1919. 
Roger Sherman Loomis, 1926 Assistant Professor of English 

A.B., Williams, 1909; A.M., Harvard, 1910; B.Litt., Oxford, 1913. 
H.\ROLD Ernest Lowe, 1936 Assistant Professor of Physical Education 

B.S., Western Teachers College, Illinois, 1927 ; A.M., Columbia, 1930. 
Mrs. Florence de Loiselle Lowther, 1926 Assistant Professor of Zoology 

A.B., Columbia, 1912 ; A.M., 1915 ; Ph.D., 1926. /„ Barnard College 

Charles Edward Lucke, 1906 Stevens Professor of Mechanical Engineering 

B.S., College of the City of New York, 1895; M.S., New York University, 1899; Ph.D., 
Columbia, 1902 ; Sc.D., 1929. 

Josephine Emily Luhan, 1928 Assistant Professor of Dentistry 

D.D.S., New York College of Dental and Oral Surgery, 1912. 

Robert Staughton Lynd, 1931 Professor of Sociology 

A.B., Princeton, 1914 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1931. 
Carleton John Ly'nde, 1924 Professor of Physics in Teachers College 

A.B., Toronto, 1895 ; Ph.D., Chicago, 1905. 

Hastings Lyon, 1916 Associate Professor of Finance 

A.B., Dartmouth, 1901 ; LL.B., Harvard, 1905. 
John Henry Hob art Lyon, 1919 Associate Professor of English 

A.B., Columbia, 1897; A.M., 1898; Ph.D., 1918; Litt.D., Trinity, 1913. 
John Dooley Lyttle, 1930 . . . . Assistant Clinical Professor of Diseases of Children 

A.B., Cornell, 1913; M.D., 1916. 
Kenneth Rose McAlpin, 1931 Assistant Professor of Clinical Medicine 

A.B., Princeton, 1905 ; A.M., 1906; M.D., Columbia, 1910. 
Ewing Cleveland McBeath, 1929 Professor of Dentistry 

D.D.S., Minnesota, 1910; B.S., 1919 ; B.M., 1920; M.D., 1921. 
Francis Stephen McCaffrey, 1927 Associate Professor of Dentistry 

B.S., Fordham, 1911 ; D.D.S., New York College of Dentistry, 1915. 
William Anderson McCall, 191 9 Professor of Education in Teachers College 

A.B., Lincoln Memorial, 1913 ; A.M., Columbia, 1914; Ph.D., 1916. 

Roswell Cheney McCrea, 191 6 Hepburn Professor of Economics and Dean 

of the Faculty of Business 

A.B., Haverford, 1897; A.M., Cornell, 1900; Ph.D., Pennsylvania, 1901 ; LL.D., Columbia, 

1929. 

John Alexander McCreery, 1925 Associate Clinical Professor of Surgery 

A.B., Harvard, 1906; A.M., 1907; M.D., Columbia, 1910. 
Donovan James McCune, 1937 Assistant Professor of Diseases of Children 

A.B., Georgetown, 1924; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1928. 
^Mrs. Elizabeth Valentine Dickinson McDowell, 1928 .... Associate Prof essor of 

Speech in Teachers College 

A.B. and B.S., Judson, 1914 ; A.M., Columbia, 1920; Ph.D., 1928. 
J.\mes Ralph McGaughy, 1923 Professor of Education in Teachers College 

A.B., Park, 1912 ; A.M., 1915 ; A.M., Columbia, 1921 ; Ph.D., 1924. 
Joseph Daniel McGoldrick, 1931 Associate Professor of Government 

A.B., Columbia, 1922 ; A.M., 1923 ; Ph.D., 1931 ; LL.B., Fordham, 1929. 

[Resigned December 31, 1937.} 

1 On leave 1937-1938. 



42 OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 

^Mes. Ellen Beers McGowAN, 1931 . . . . Assistant Professor of Household Chemistry 
B.S., Columbia, 1910; A.M., 1923; Ph.D., 1930. in Teachers College 

Robert Bush McGraw, i 929 Professor of Clinical Psychiatry 

A.B., Cornell, 1918; M.D., 1921. 
James Howard McGregor, 1907 Professor of Zoology 

B.S., Ohio State, 1894; A.M., Columbia, 1896; Ph.D., 1899; Member, New York Academy 

of Sciences and American Philosophical Society. 

Constantine Joseph MacGuire, Jr., 1930 . . . . Assistant Prof essor of Clinical Surgery 

A.B., Yale, 1907 ; M.D., Columbia, 1911. 
RusTiN McIntosh, 1930 Carpentier Professor of Diseases of Children 

A.B., Harvard, 1914; M.D., 1918. 

Robert Morrison MacIver, 1927 Lieber Professor of Political Philosophy and 

Sociology 

M.A., Edinburgh, 1903 ; Ph.D., 1915 ; B.A., Oxford, 1907 ; Litt.D., Coliunbia, 1929. 

Ralph Harper McKee, 1918 Professor of Chemical Engineering 

A.B., Wooster, 1895; A.M., 1897; Sc.D., 1929; Ph.D., Chicago, 1901 ; LL.D., Carthage, 
1924; Maine, 1929; Nat.Ph.D., Tartu, Estonia, 1932; Commander's Cross of the Order of 
Polonia Restituta, 1934. 

Samuel McKee, Jr., 1935 Assistant Professor of History 

and Assistant to the Dean of Columbia College 

A.B. and A.M., Columbia, 1926; Ph.D., 1935. 
Charles Alphonso McKendree, i 929 Clinical Professor of Neurology 

A.B., Dartmouth, 1907 ; M.D., 1910. 
Donald John William McLaughlin, 1936 Assistant Professor of Dentistry 

D.D.S., Minnesota, 1926. 
®Grace MacLeod, i 924 Professor of Nutrition in Teachers College 

B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1901 ; A.M., Columbia, 1914; Ph.D., 1924. 

Arthur Whittier Macmahon, 1923 Professor of Government 

A.B., Colixmbia, 1912 ; A.M., 1913 ; Ph.D., 1923. 

Ruth Emily McMurry, 1931 . . Assistant Professor of Education in Teachers College 
A.B., Beloit, 1912 ; A.M., George Peabody, 1924; Ph.D., Columbia, 1929. 

Harriet Dorothea MacPherson, 1930 Assistant Professor of Library Service 

A.B., Wellesley, 1914; A.M., Columbia, 1924; Ph.D., 1929. 

^RoswELL Magill, 1 924 Profcssor of Law 

A.B., Dartmouth, 1916 ; J.D., Chicago, 1920. 

Clarence Augustus Manning, 1924 . Assistant Prof essor of East European Languages 
A.B., Columbia, 1912 ; A.M., 1913 ; Ph.D., 1915 ; Corresponding Member, School of Slavonic 
Studies in the University of London, 1925 ; Officer of the Order of the White Lion, Czecho- 
slovakia, 1927 ; Knight Commander of the Order of Polonia Restituta, 1928 ; Yugoslav Crown 
IV Degree, 1936. 

Carolina Marcial-Dorado, 1924 . . . Assistant Professor of Spanish in Barnard College 

A.B., Madrid, 1907; A.M., Pennsylvania, 1920. 
David Marine, 1921 Assistant Professor of Pathology 

A.B., Western Maryland, 1900; A.M., 1907 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1905 ; Sc.D., 1931. 
Frederick William Maroney, 1935 .... Associate Professor of Physical Education 

in Teachers College- 

M.D., Tufts, 1918 ; M.P.E., Normal College of American Gymnastic Union, 1929. 
Howard Rosario Marraro, 1937 Assistant Professor of Italian 

A.B., Columbia, 1923 ; A.M., 1925 ; Ph.D., 1932 ; Cross of the Order of the Crown of Italy, 

with rank of Cavaliere, 1933. 

Charles James Martin, 1930 Professor of Fine Arts in Teachers College 

B.S., Columbia, 1919. 
Walton Martin, 1913 Clinical Professor of Surgery 

Ph.B., Yale, 1889; M.D., Columbia, 1892. 
Daniel Gregory Mason, 1910 MacDowell Professor of Music 

A.B., Harvard, 1895; Litt.D., Tufts, 1929; Mus.D., Rochester, 1932; Member, National. 

Institute of Arts and Letters. 



1 On leave 1937-1938. * On leave Spring Session. 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 43 

Howard Harris Mason, 1928 Clinical Professor of Diseases of Children 

A.B., Brown, 1900; M.D., Columbia, 1904. 
Clement Buchanan Masson, 1937 Assistant Professor of Neurological Surgery 

B.S., Washington College (D. C), 1919; M.D., George Washington, 1921. 
Edwin Bernard Matzke, 1933 Assistant Professor of Botany 

A.B., Columbia, 1924; Ph.D., 1930. 
Harold Raymond Medina, 1925 Associate Professor of Law 

A.B., Princeton, 1909; LL.B., Columbia, 1912. 
^Lois Hayden Meek, 1929 . . . .Professor of Education and Chairman of the Division of 
Individual Development and Guidance in Teachers College 

A.B., George Washington, 1921 ; A.M., Columbia, 1922 ; Ph.D., 1925. 
Millard Meiss, 1937 Assistant Professor of Fine Arts and Archaeology 

A.M., New York University, 1931 ; Ph.D., 1933. 
Frank LamontMeleney, 1928 Assistant Professor of Surgery 

A.B., Dartmouth, 1910; M.D., Columbia, 1916. 
Ramon Menendez Pidal, 1937 Visiting Professor of Spanish Literature 

[Professor of Romance Philology at the University of Madrid.} 
Marguerite Mespoulet, 1936 Associate Prof essor of French in Barnard College 

Agregee de I'Universite de Paris, r9o8. 
Harold Mestre, 1937 Professor and Fellotu in Biophysics and 

A.B., California, 1923 ; Ph.D., Stanford, 1929. Director of Studies in Bard College 

K.\RL Meyer, 1933 Assistant Professor of Biological Chemistry 

M.D., Cologne, 1924; Ph.D., Berlin, 1927. 
Jerome Michael, 1927 Professor of Law 

A.B., Georgia, 1909; LL.B., Columbia, 1912. 
Alfred Michaelis, 1935 . . Assistant Professor of Otolaryngology 

A.B., College of the City of New York, 1894 ; M.D., Columbia, 1898. 

[Died January 27, 1938.] 

Clyde Raymond Miller, 1935 . . . Associate Professor of Education and Director of the 

Bureau of Educational Service in Teachers College 

A.B., Ohio State, 1911 ; Ed.D., American International, 1937. 
Edgar Grim Miller, Jr., 1921 Professor of Biological Chemistry 

B.S., Gettysburg, 1911 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1913. 
James Alexander Miller, 1910 Professor of Clinical Medicine 

A.B., Princeton, 1893; A.M., 1894; Sc.D., 1936; M.D., Columbia, 1899; Sc.D., 1929; 

Dr.P.H., New York University, 1937. 

Frederick Cecil Mills, 1920 Professor of Economics and Statistics 

B.L., California, 1914 ; A.M., 1916; Ph.D., Columbia, 1917. 
Dana Paul Mitchell, 1937 Assistant Professor of Physics 

B.S., Tri-State, 1919; Ph.D., Columbia, 1936. 
Wesley Clair Mitchell, 1914 Professor of Economics 

A.B., Chicago, 1896; Ph.D., 1899; LL.D., 1929; LL.D., Columbia, 1929; California, 1936; 

M.A., Oxford, 193 1. 

^Raymond Charles Moley, 1923 Professor of Public Latv in Barnard College 

Ph.B., Baldwin-Wallace, 1906; LL.D., 1933; A.M., Oberlin, 1913; Ph.D., Columbia, 1918; 
LL.D., Washington and Jefferson, 1933. 

William Pepperell Montague, 1907 .... Professor of Philosophy in Barnard College 

A.B., Harvard, 1896 ; A.M., 1897 ; Ph.D., 1898. 
Douglas Stuart Moore, 1927 . Associate Professor of Music on the Joline Foundation 

A.B., Yale, 1915 ; Mus.B., 1917. i„ Barnard College 

^Pablo Morales-Otero, 1931 Associate Professor of Bacteriology in the School 

M.D., Maryland, 1919. of Tropical Medicine 

Jerome John Morgan, 1919 Professor of Chemical Engineering 

B.S., Pennsylvania State, 1905 ; M.S., 1910 : Ph.D., Columbia, 1919. 
O. S. Morgan, 1911 Professor of Agriculture 

A.B., Illinois, 1905 ; M.S. A., Cornell, 1907 ; Ph.D., 1909. 

^ On leave 1937-1938. ^ On leave Spring Session. 



44 OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTI ON 

Paul R. Mort, 1924 . . Professor of Education and Director of the Advanced School of 
A.B., Indiana, 1916 ; A.M.. Columbia, 1922 ; Ph.D., 1924. Education in Teachers 



Dudley Joy Morton, 1928 Associate Professor of Anatomy 

M.D., Hahnemann, 1907. 

®Mrs. Lois Coffey Mobsman, 1924 Associate Prof essor of Education 

B.S., Columbia, 1911 ; A.M., 1920 ; Ph.D., 1924. i„ Teachers College 

IsADORE Gilbert Mudge, 1927 Associate Professor of Library Service and 

Ph.B., Cornell, 1897 ; B.L.S., New York State Library School, 1900. Reference Librarian 

Michael George Mulinos, 1929 Associate Professor of Pharmacology 

A.B., Columbia, 1921 ; A.M., 1922; M.D., 1924; Ph.D., 1929. 
FIenri Fran$ois Muller, 1914 Professor of Romance Philology 

B. es L., Paris, 1897 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1912 ; Chevalier de la Legion d'Honneur, 1935. 
^Glen Hawthorne Mullin, 1928 Assistant Prof essor of English 

A.B., Illinois, 1907 ; A.M., 1917. 

George Walker Mullins, 1919 Professor of Mathematics in Barnard College 

A.B., Arkansas, 1904; LL.D., 1935 ; A.M., Columbia, 1913 ; Ph.D., 1917. 
Edward Gerald Murphy, 1936 Assistant Professor of Dentistry 

D.D.S., Michigan, 1924; P. G. Orthodontia, Pennsylvania, 1925. 
Gardner Murphy, 1929 Assistant Professor of Psychology 

A.B., Yale, 1916; A.M., Harvard, 1917 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1923. 
Howard Ansley Murphy, 1936 Assistant Professor of Music Education 

Mus.B., Knox, 1915 ; Mus.D., 1934; B.S., Columbia, 1933. {„ Teachers College 

Clay Ray Murray, 1928 Associate Professor of Surgery 

M.D., Columbia, 1912. 

James Lockhart Mursell, 1935 . . Associate Professor of Education in Teachers College 
B.A., Queensland, 1915 ; Ph.D., Harvard, 1918. 

Maude Blanche Muse, i 927 • . . . Associate Professor of Nursing Education 

B.S., Columbia, 1923 ; A.M., 1925. /„ Teachers College 

David Saville Muzzey, 1920 Gouverneur Morris Professor of History 

A.B., Harvard, 1893 ; B.D., New York University, 1897 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1907 ; Commander 
of the Order of the Crown of Rumania, 1931. 

Ernest Nagel, 1937 Assistant Professor of Philosophy 

A.M., Columbia, 1925 ; Ph.D., 193 1. 

Josephine Bicknell Neal, 1929 Clinical Professor of Neurology 

A.B., Bates, 1901 ; Sc.D., 1926; M.D., Cornell, 1910 ; Sc.D., Russell Sage, 1937. 

Arthur Edwin Neergaard, 1921 Associate Professor of Clinical Medicine 

A.B., Yale, 1904; M.D., Columbia, 1910. 
Emery Edward Neff, 1925 Associate Professor of English 

A.B., Ohio Wesleyan, 1913 ; A.M., Columbia, 1914; Ph.D., 1924. 

John Maurice Nelson, 1914 Professor of Organic Chemistry 

B.S., Nebraska, 1901 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1907. 

^Allan Nevins, 193 1 Professor of History 

A.B., Illinois, 1912 ; A.M., 1913 ; Litt.D., Union, 1935 ; Dartmouth, 1936; LL.D., Washing- 
ton and Lee, 1935. 

Jesse Homer Newlon, 1927 Professor of Education, Chairman of the 

Division of Instruction in Teachers College 

A.B., Indiana, 1907; A.M., Columbia, 1914; LL.D., Denver, 1922. 
Howard Kenneth Nixon, 1928 Assistant Professor of Advertising 

A.B., Earlham, 1917 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1925. 
Mrs. Susanne Howe Nobbe, 1935 Assistant Professor of English 

A.B., Vassar, 1917 ; A.M., Columbia, 1926; Ph.D., 1930. 

John Arthur Northcott, 1922 Associate Professor of Mathematics and 

Associate Director of University Extension 

B.A., Trinity (Toronto), 1904; M.A., Toronto, 1905. 

J- On leave 1937-1938. ^ On leave Winter Session. ' On leave Spring Session. 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 45 

Belle NoRTHRUP, 1931 Assistant Professor of Fine Arts in Teachers College 

B.S., Columbia, 1917 ; A.M., 1931. 
John Kelley Norton, 1930 Prof essor of Education in Teachers College 

A.B., Stanford, 1916 ; A.M., 1917 ; Ph.D., Columbia. 1026. 
Arthur Nussbaum, J.D., 1934 Visiting Professor of Law 

[Formerly Professor of Law in the University of Berlin.] 
Paul Henry Nystrom, 1926 Professor of Marf^eting 

Ph. B., Wisconsin, 1909; Ph.M., 1910; Ph.D., 1914. 
Vasil Obreshkove, 1928 Professor and Fellou^ in Biology in Bard College 

B.S., Syracuse, 1915 ; M.S., 1916 ; Ph.D., Harvard, 1920. 
Francis Willlwi O'Connor, 1928 Associate Professor of Medicine 

M.R.C.S., St. Bartholomew's Hospital and College, 1907; L.R.C.P., London, 1907; D.T.M. 

and H., Cambridge, 1913. 

[Died October 3, 1937-] 
*George Clinton Densmore Odell, 1902 Brander Matthetvs Professor of 

A.B., Columbia, 1889; A.M., 1890; Ph.D., 1893; Litt.D., 1929. Dramatic Literature 

Ida Helen Ogilvie, 1912 Associate Professor of Geology in Barnard College 

A.B., Bryn Mawr, 1900; Ph.D., Columbia, 1903; Fellow and Member, New York Academy 

of Sciences. 
William Abbott Oldfather, Ph.D., 1937 . . Visiting Professor of Latin (Spring Session) 

[Professor of the Classics at the University of Illinois.] 
J.\MES Henry Oliver, Jr., 1936 . . . Assistant Professor of History in Barnard College 

A.B., Yale, 1926; Ph.D., 1931. 
Carl R. Oman, 1936 Associate Professor of Dentistry 

D.D.S., Minnesota, 1914. 
Federico de Onis, 1916 Professor of Spanish Literature 

D. en L., Madrid, 1908; Catedratico de Lengua y Literatura espaiiolas, Salamanca. 
John Ewing Orch.\rd, 1924 Associate Professor of Economic Geography 

A.B., Swarthmore, 1916 ; A.M., Harvard, 1920; Ph.D., 1923. 
Floyd Barrett O'Rear, 1928 Professor of Education in Teachers College 

B.S., Southwestern Missouri State Teachers College, 1917 ; Missouri, 1918 ; A.M., Columbia, 

1924 ; Ph.D., 1925. 
Ernest Glenn Osborne, 1937 . . . Assistant Prof essor of Education in Teachers College 

A.B., Pomona, 1926; Ph.D., Columbia, 1937. 
Charles Packard, 1927 Assistant Professor of Zoology 

B.S., Syracuse, 1907 ; M.S., 1908; Ph.D., Columbia, 1914. 
Beryl Holmes Paige, 1935 Assistant Professor of Pathology 

A.B., Mt. Holyoke, 1911 ; A.M., Columbia, 1917 ; M.D., 1924. 
■Walter Walker Palmer, 1 917 Bard Professor of the Practice of Medicine 

B.S., Amherst, 1905 ; Sc.D., 1922 ; M.D., Harvard, 1910 ; Sc.D., Columbia, 1929. 
Alwin M.\x Pappenheimer, 1914 Professor of Pathology 

A.B., Har\'ard, 1898; M.D., Columbia, 1902. 
Irving Hotchkiss Pardee, 1930 Clinical Professor of Neurology 

A.B., Columbia, 1913 ; M.D., 1915. 
Douglas Burnett Parker, 1921 Associate Professor of Dentistry 

M.D., Long Island College Hospital, 1912 ; D.D.S., Pennsylvania, 1914. 
Helen Huss Parkhurst, 1924 . . . Associate Professor of Philosophy in Barnard College 

A.B., Bryn Mawr, 1911 ; A.M., 1913 ; Ph.D., 1917. 
Harry LiLiENTH.\L Parr, 191 1 Professor of Mechanical Engineering 

A.B., Columbia, 1902 ; Mech.E., 1904. 
William Barclay Parsons, 1926 . . Assistant Professor of Surgery 

A.B., Harvard, 1910 ; M.D., Columbia, 1914. 
Edwin Wilhite Patterson, 1922 Professor of Law 

A.B., Missouri, 1909; LL.B., 1911 ; LL.D., 1936; S.J.D., Harvard, 1920. 
Frank Allen Patterson, 1914 Professor of English 

A.B., Syracuse, 1904 ; A.M., Columbia, 1907 ; Ph.D., 1911. 

' On leave Spring Session. 



46 OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 

Cyrus Henderson Peake, 1937 Assistant Professor of Chinese 

B.S., Northwestern, 1922 ; A.M., Columbia, 1925 ; Ph.D., 1932. 

Thomas Preston Peardon, 1935 Assistant Professor of Government 

in Barnard College 
B.A., British Columbia, 1921 ; A.M., Clark, 1922 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1933. 

George Braxton Pegram, 1909 Professor of Physics and Dean 

of the Faculties of Political Science, Philosophy, and Pure Science 
A.B., Trinity (N. C), 1895 ; Sc.D., 1918; Ph.D., Columbia, 1903; Sc.D., 1929. 

Mario Andrew Pei, 1937 Assistant Professor of Romance Languages 

A.B., College of the City of New York, 1925 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1932. 

George Adam Pfeiffer, 1924 Associate Professor of Mathematics 

M.E., Stevens, 1910 ; A.M., Columbia, i9ir ; Ph.D., 1914. 

Harold RoMAiNE Phalen, 1928 . .Professor and Fellow iii Mathematics in Bard College 

B.S., Tufts, 1912 ; M.S., Chicago, 1923; Ph.D., 1926. 
Earle Bernard Phelps, i 925 Professor of Sanitary Science 

B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1899. 
Frank Henry Pike, 1911 Associate Professor of Physiology 

A.B., Indiana, 1903 ; Ph.D., Chicago, 1907. 
Rudolf Pintner, 1921 Professor of Education in Teachers College 

M.A., Edinburgh, 1906; Ph.D., Leip2ig, 1913. 
Walter Boughton Pitkin, 1912 Professor of Journalism 

A.B., Michigan, 1900; B.D., Hartford Theological Seminary, 1903. 
Albert Theodore Poffenberger, 1919 Professor of Psychology 

A.B., Bucknell, 1909; Sc.D., 1926; A.M., Columbia, 1910 ; Ph.D., 1912. 
Arthur Wagg PoLLisTER, 1935 Assistant Professor of Zoology 

A.B., Bates, 1924; A.M., Columbia, 1928; Ph.D., 1930. 
Juan Antonio Pons, 1935 Assistant Professor of Tropical Medicine 

M.D., Jefferson, 192S. {„ the School of Tropical Medicine 

Eugene Hillhouse Pool, 1915 Clinical Professor of Surgery 

A.B., Harvard, 1895 ; M.D., Columbia, 1899. 
[Resigned November i, 1937.] 

Charles Lane Poor, 1904 Professor of Celestial Mechanics 

B.S., College of the City of New York, 1886; M.S., 1890; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, 1892; 
Fellow, New York Academy of Sciences. 

Howard Wieland Potter, 1929 Prof essor of Clinical Psychiatry 

M.D., Columbia, 1913. 

Garfield Powell, 1937 Assistant Professor of Chemistry and 

Assistant to the Dean of Columbia College 

B.S., Wales, 1914 ; M.S., 1921 ; B.A., Cambridge, 1921 ; M.A., 1924 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1930. 
Richard Roy Belden Powell, 1921 Dwight Professor of Latv 

A.B., Rochester, 1911 ; A.M., Columbia, 1912 ; LL.B., 1914. 
Samuel Ralph Powers, 1923 .... Professor of "Natural Sciences in Teachers College 

A.B., Illinois, 1912 ; A.M., Minnesota, 1919; Ph.D., 1923. 
Giuseppe Prezzolini, 1929 . . . . Prof essor of Italian and Director of the Casa Italiana 

Frederick Prime, i 920 Assistant Professor of Cancer Research 

B.S., Pennsylvania, 1902 ; M.D., 1905. 
Henry FowLES Pringle, 1936 Professor of Journalism 

A.B., Cornell, 1919. 
Hugh Wiley Puckett, i 922 Associate Professor of German in Barnard College 

A.B., Southern, 1905 ; A.M., Tulane, 1907 ; Harvard, 1913 ; Ph.D., Munich, 1914. 
Shirley Leon Quimby, 1926 Associate Professor of Physics 

A.B., California, 1915 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1925. 
H. I. Rabi, 1930 Professor of Physics 

B.Chem., Cornell, 1919 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1927. 
John Franklin Ralston, 1935 Assistant Professor of Dentistry 

D.D.S., Marion Sims Dental College, 1903. 

8 On leave Spring Session. 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 47 

John Herman Randall, Jr., 1925 Professor of Philosophy 

A.B., Columbia, 1918; A.M., 1919 ; Ph.D., 1922. 
WiLLARD Cole Rappleye, 1931 . . . Professor of Medical Economics, Dean of the College 
of Physicians and Surgeons, Dean of the School of Dental and Oral Surgery, 
and Director of the New Yor\ Post-Graduate Medical School 
A.B., Illinois, 1915 ; M.D., Harvard, 1918 ; A.M. (Hon. ), Yale, 1922. 

John Hollum Rathbone Assistant Professor of Urology 

B.S., Colgate, 1924; M.D., Columbia, 1927. 
[From October i, 1937.] 

^Josephine Langworthy Rathbone, 1936 . . . . Assistant Prof essor of Physical Education 
A.B., Wellesley, 1921 ; A.M., 192} ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1936. In Teachers College 

Robert Bruce Raup, 1926 Professor of Education in Teachers College 

A.B., Wittenberg, 1909; B.D., McCormick Theological Seminary, 1914; Ph.D., Columbia, 

1926. 

Walter Rautenstrauch, 1906 Professor of Industrial Engineering 

B.S., Missouri, 1902 ; LL.D., 1932 ; M.S., Maine, 1903. 
Thomas Thornton Read, 1929 Vinton Prof essor of Mining Engineering 

E.M., Columbia, 1902 ; Ph.D., 1906. 
Ernest James Reece, 1926 Professor of Library Service 

Ph. B., Western Reserve, 1903. 
*Mary Maud Reed, 1928 Assistant Professor of Education in Teachers College 

B.S., Columbia, 1911 ; A.M., 1921 ; Ph.D., 1928. 
^William David Reeve, 1924 Professor of Mathematics in Teachers College 

B.S., Chicago, 1909; Ph.D., Minnesota, 1924. 
Gladys Amanda Reich.ard, 1928 Assistant Prof essor of Anthropology 

A.B., Swarthmore, 1919 ; A.M., Columbia, 1920 ; Ph.D., 1926. in Barnard College 

^Marie Reimer, 1909 Professor of Chemistry in Barnard College 

Ph.D., Bryn Mawr, 1904. 
Edward Hartman Reisner, 1919 ..... .Professor of Education in Teachers College 

A.B., Yale, 1908; A.M., 1909; Ph.D., Columbia, 1915. 
Arthur Frank Joseph Remy, 1907 Villard Professor of Germanic Philology 

A.B., College of the City of New York, 1890 ; A.M., Columbia, 1897 ; Ph.D., 1901. 
George Thomas Renner, Jr., 1936 Associate Professor of Geography 

A.B., Cornell (Iowa), 1922 ; A.M., Columbia, 1924 ; Ph.D., 1927. jn Teachers College 

Elizabeth Reynard, 1937 Assistant Professor of English in Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1922; B.Litt., Oxford, 1926. 

Rollo George Reynolds, 1923 Professor of Education and Principal of 

Horace Mann School, Teachers College 

A.B., Dartmouth, 1910 ; A.M., Columbia, 1920; Ph.D., 1923. 
Isabella Knox Rhodes, 1926 Assistant Professor of Library Service 

A.B., Smith, 1907 ; B.L.S., New York State Library School, 1910 ; M.L.S., 1930. 
*Peter Michael Riccio, 1928 Assistant Professor of Italian in Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1921 ; A.M., 1922 ; Ph.D., 1930. 
Dickinson Woodruff Richards, Jr., 1930 Associate Professor of Medicine 

A.B., Yale, 1917 ; A.M., Columbia, 1922 ; M.D., 1923. 
Maurice Nathaniel Richter, 1928 Assistant Professor of Pathology 

B.S., Columbia, 1919; M.D., 1921. 
Austen Fox Riggs, 1922 Clinical Professor of Neurology 

A.B., Harvard, 1898; M.D., Columbia, 1902. 
Henry Alsop Riley, 1923 Professor of Neurology and N euro- Anatomy 

A.B., Yale, 1908; A.M. and M.D., Columbia, 1912. 
Joseph Fels Ritt, 1921 Professor of Mathematics 

A.B., George Washington, 1913 ; Sc.D., 1932 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1917 ; Member, National 

Academy of Sciences. 

Geroid Tanquary Robinson, 1930 Associate Professor of History 

A.B., Stanford ; A.M., Columbia, 1922 ; Ph.D., 1930. 

1 On leave 1937-1938. * On leave Spring Session. 



48 O FFI CERS OF INSTRUCTI ON 

Lewis Byrne Robinson, 1936 Assistant Professor of Dermatology 

A.B., Harvard, 1907; M.D., Columbia, 1911. 
Mabel Louise Robinson, 1927 Assistant Professor of English 

A.M., Columbia, 1907; Ph.D., 1916. 

Lindsay Rogers, 1 92 1 Burgess Professor of Public Law 

A.B., Johns Hopkins, 1912 ; Ph.D., 1915 ; LL.B., Maryland, 1915 ; Associe de I'lnstitut Inter- 
national de Droit Publique, 1934. 

William Mitchell Rogers, i 93 i Assistant Professor of Anatomy 

B.S., Georgia, 1921 ; Ph.D., Cornell, 1927. 

Walter Stanton Root, 1937 Associate Professor of Physiology 

B.S., Wesleyan, 1924; Ph.D., Pennsylvania, 1930. 
[From October i, 1937.]} 

Mrs. Mary Swartz Rose, 1910 Professor of Nutrition in Teachers College 

B.L., Denison, 1901 ; B.S., Columbia, 1906; Ph.D., Yale, 1909. 

Theodor Rosebury, 1935 Assistant Professor of Bacteriology 

D.D.S., Pennsylvania, 1928. 

Solomon Nathan RosENSTEiN, 1936 Assistant Professor of Dentistry 

B.S., College of the City of New York, 1929 ; D.D.S., Columbia, 1930. 

Joshua Rosett, 1929 Professor of Neurology 

Russian Gymnasium, 1891 ; M.D., Maryland, 1903. 

Hugh Grant Rowell, 1927 Assistant Professor of Education 

A.B., Dartmouth, 1915 ; M.D., Harvard, 1922. /„ Teachers College 

Elise Erna Ruffini, 1936 Assistant Professor of Fine Arts in Teachers College 

B.S., Columbia, 1920; A.M., 1922. 
Henry Alford Ruger, 1910 . . . . Associate Professor of Education in Teachers College 

A.B., Beloit, 1895 ; A.M., Chicago, 1905 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1910. 

Harold Ordway Rugg, 1920 Professor of Education in Teachers College 

B.S., Dartmouth, 1908 ; Pd.D., 1935 ; C.E., Thayer School of Civil Engineering, 1909 ; Ph.D., 
Illinois, 1915. 

Ralph Leslie Rusk, i 925 Professor of English 

A.B., Illinois, 1909 ; A.M., Columbia, 1912 ; Ph.D., 1925. 
John Benjamin Russell, Jr., 1935 .... Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering 

B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1929; M.S., 1931. 

William Fletcher Russell, 1923 Barnard Prof essor of Education and 

Dean of Teachers College 

A.B., Cornell, 1910 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1914 ; LL.D., 1929 ; LL.D., George Washington, 1928 ; 

Pittsburgh, 1928 ; Colby, 1929 ; Ed.D., Colorado State College of Education, 1935 ; Officier de 

la Legion d'Honneur, 1937. 

George Hope Ryder, 1927 Clinical Professor of Obstetrics 

A.B., Yale, 1894; M.D., Columbia, 1899. 
Bernard Sachs, 1933 Professor of Clinical Neurology 

A.B., Harvard, 1878; M.D., Strassburg, 18S2. 
Fordyce Barker St. John, 1919 Professor of Clinical Surgery 

B.S., Princeton, 1905 ; M.D., Columbia, 1909 ; Sc.D., Jefferson, 1927. 

Leon Arthur Salmon, 1936 Assistant Clinical Prof essor of Neurology 

A.B., Harvard, 1922 ; M.D., Columbia, 1925. 
James Forrest Sanborn, 1934 Associate Professor of Civil Engiiieering 

B.S., Harvard, 1899. 

Edna May Sanderson, 1926 Assistant Professor of Library Service and 

Associate Dean of the Factdty of Library Service 

A.B., Wellesley, 1899; B.L.S., New York State Library School, 1911 ; M.L.S., University of 

the State of New York, 1930. 

Bertram Julian Sanger, 1935 Assistant Professor of Medicine 

A.B., Texas, 1913 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1917. 
Truman Laurence Saunders, 191 6 Assistant Professor of Otolaryngology 

A.B., Williams, 1900; M.D., Columbia, 1904. 
John Edwin Scarff, 1937 Assistant Prof essor of Neurological Surgery 

B.S., Princeton, 1920; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1924. 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 49 

Meyer Schapiro, 1936 Assistant Professor of Fine Arts 

A.B., Columbia, 1924; A.M., 1926; Ph.D., 1936. 

A. Arthur Schiller, 1930 Associate Professor of Law 

A.B., California, 1924; A.M. and J.D., 1926; J. D., Columbia, 1932. 

*Jan Schilt, 1 93 1 Rutherftird Professor of Astronomy and 

Ph.D., Groningen, 1922. Director of the Rutherftird Observatory 

Otto Paul Schinnerer, 1937 Assistant Professor of German 

A.B., Illinois, 1913 ; A.M., 1914; Ph.D., Columbia, 1924. 

Herbert Wallace Schneider, 1924 Professor of Religion 

A.B., Columbia, 1915 ; Ph.D., 1917. 
Boris Michael Sciioenfeldt, 1937 Assistant Professor of Economics 

Jur.D., St. Petersburg, 1912. 
Rudolf Schoenheimer, 1933 Assistant Professor of Biological Chemistry 

M.D., Berlin, 1922. 
Franz Schrader, 1930 Professor of Zoology 

B.S., Columbia, 1914 ; Ph.D., 1919. 
Joseph Schroff, 1924 Associate Professor of Dentistry 

B.S., College of the City of New York, 1909 ; M.D., Columbia, 1920 ; D.D.S., 1922. 

Max Schulman, 1924 Assistant Professor of Clinical Medicine 

M.D., Columbia, 1905. 

Henry Hermann Louis Schulze, 1 91 5 Associate Professor of the Germanic 

Languages and Literatures 

A.B., College of the City of New York, 1903 ; A.M., Columbia, 1905. 

Charles Henry Schumann, Jr., 1922 Associate Professor of Drafting 

C.E., Columbia, 1915. 
Robert Livingston Schuyler, 1911 Professor of History 

A.B., Columbia, 1903 ; A.M., 1904 ; Ph.D., 1909 ; L.H.D., Union, 1937. 

Charles Wadsworth Schwartz, 1935 Associate Professor of Clinical Radiology 

Ph.B., Yale, 1914 ; M.D., Harvard, 1919. 

Norma Schwendener, 1936 Assistant Professor of Physical Education 

B.S., Columbia, 1925 ; A.M., 1929; Ph.D., 1932. /„ Teachers College 

*Mrs. Aleita Hopping Scott, 1930 Assistant Professor of Physiology 

A.B., Hunter, 1912 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1923. 

Ernest Lyman Scott, 1919 Associate Professor of Physiology 

B.S., Ohio Wesleyan, 1902 ; M.S., Chicago, 1911 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1914. 

Mrs. Beatrice Carrier Seegal, 1930 Assistant Professor of Bacteriology 

A.B., California, 1918; A.M., 1920; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1924. 

David Seegal, 1936 Assistant Professor of Medicine 

M.D., Harvard, 1927. 
Aura Edward Severinghaus, 1930 Assistant Prof essor of Anatomy 

B.S., Columbia, 1916 ; A.M., 1920 ; Ph.D., 1929. 

Willard Leslie Severinghaus, 1919 Associate Professor of Physics 

A.B., German Wallace, 1904 ; A.M., 1905 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1914. 

S. James Shand, 1937 Professor of Geology 

B.Sc, St. Andrews, 1905 ; D.Sc, 1910 ; Ph.D., Miinster, 1906. 

Henry Staats Sharp Assistant Professor of Geology 

A.B., Cornell, 1924 ; A.M., Columbia, 1926 ; Ph.D., 1929. 

Mary Mumpere Shaver, 1929 Assistant Professor of Library Service 

A.B., Goucher, 1906 ; B.L.S., New York State Library School, 1908. 
Paul Benedict Sheldon, 1930 Assistant Professor of Clinical Medicine 

A.B., Oberlin, 1917 ; M.D., Washington, 1922. 

George Sherburn, 1936 Professor of English 

A.B., Wesleyan, 1906; A.M., 1909; Ph.D., Chicago, 1915. 

* On leave Spring Session. * On leave January i, 1938 to June 30, 1938. 



50 OFFICERS OF IN STRUCTION 

Henry Clapp Sherman, 1905 Mitchill Professor of Chemistry 

B.S., Maryland Agricultural, 1893 ; Sc.D., 1913 ; A.M., Columbia, 1896 ; Ph.D., 1897 ; Sc.D., 
1929; Member, National Academy of Sciences, 1933. 

James Thomson Shotwell, i 905 Professor of History 

B.A., Toronto, 1898; LL.D., 1926; Ph.D., Columbia, 1903; LL.D., 1929; LL.D., Western 
Ontario, 1922 ; Dartmouth, 1926 ; McGill, 1927 ; Dr. Pol. Sci., Budapest, 1935 ; Cross of the 
Commandership of the Order of the Crown of Belgium, 1920 ; Commander of the Order of 
the Saviour (Greece), 1925 ; Honorary Member, Institutul Social Roman, 1925 ; Commander 
of the Order of St. Sava (Yugoslavia) , 1926 ; Associate Member, Academic Royale des Sciences, 
des Lettres et des Beaux Arts de Belgicjue, 1929 ; Member, Polish Academy of Sciences and 
Letters, 1934 ; Chairman, American National Committee on International Intellectual Coopera- 
tion (League of Nations) . 

William Allen Shoudy, 1926 Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering 

M.E., Stevens, 1899. 
'Carl Sumner Shoup, 1931 Assistant Prof essor of Business Administration 

A.B., Stanford, 1924; Ph.D., Columbia, 1930. 
Lewis Parker Siceloff, 1912 Associate Professor of Mathematics 

A.B., Central, 1900; Ph.D., Columbia, 1912. 

Vladimir Gregorievitch Simkhovitch, 1905 Professor of Economic History 

Ph.D., Halle-Wittenberg, 1898. 

Henry Swain Simms, 1932 Assistant Professor of Biological Chemistry 

B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1920; Ph.D., Columbia, 1922. 

Henry William Simon, 1935 Assistant Professor of Education 

A.B., Columbia, 1923 ; A.M., 1927 ; Ph.D., 1932. /„ Teachers College 

Edmund Ware Sinnott, 1928 Professor of Botany in Barnard College 

A.B., Harvard, 1908; A.M., 1910; Ph.D., 1913 ; Member, National Academy of Sciences, 
1936. 

Walter Irvine Slighter, 191 Professor of Electrical Engineering 

E.E., Columbia, 1896. 

Hans Frank Smetana, 1929 Assistant Professor of Pathology 

M.D., Vienna, 1922. 

Abbot Emerson Smith, 1937 Assistant Professor and Fellow in History 

A.B., Colby, 1926 ; B.A., D.Phil., Oxford, 1932. in Bard College 

Alan DE Forest Smith, 1928 Clinical Professor of Orthopedic Surgery 

A.B., Columbia, 1913 ; M.D., 1915. 
Gilbert Percival Smith, 1936 Assistant Professor of Dentistry 

D.D.S., Minnesota, 1927. 
Horatio Smith, 1936 Professor of French 

A.B., Amherst, 1908; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, 1912. 
^Joseph Russell Smith, 1919 Professor of Economic Geography 

B.S., Pennsylvania, 1898; Ph.D., 1903; Sc.D., Columbia, 1929. 

Kenneth Alexander Smith, 1937 Assistant Professor of Architecture 

B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1927. 
Martin De Forest Smith, 1929 Assistant Professor of Clinical Medicine 

A.B., Columbia, 1909; M.D., 1912. 

Milton Myers Smith, 1930 Associate Professor of Speech in Teachers College 

A.B., Clark, 1912 ; A.M., Columbia, 1919 ; Ph.D., 1930. 

Paul Althaus Smith, i 929 . . . Assistaitt Professor of Mathematics in Barnard College 
B.S., Dartmouth, 1921 ; M.S., Kansas, 1923 ; Ph.D., Princeton, 1926. 

Philip Edward Smith, 1927 Professor of Anatomy 

B.S., Pomona, 1908; M.S., Cornell, 1910; Ph.D., 1912. 
Young Berryman Smith, 191 6 . Kent Professor of Law and Dean of the Faculty of Law 

B.S., Georgia, 1909; LL.B., Columbia, 1912 ; LL.D., 1929. 

Agnes Snyder, 1935 Assistant Professor of Education in Teachers College 

B.S., Johns Hopkins, 1922 ; A.M., 1924 ; Ph.D., 1927. 
CoNSTANTiNE Theodore Sottery, 1928 Professor and Fellow in Chemistry 

A.B., Clark, 1916 ; A.M., Columbia, 1923 ; Ph.D., 1925. in Bard College 

1 On leave 1937-1938. ^ On leave Spring Session. 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 51 

James Powell Cocke Southall, 1914 Professor of Physics 

A.B., Virginia, 1891 ; A.M., 1893. 
Ralph Beckett Spence, 1927 Associate Professor of Education 

A.B., Wisconsin, 1922 ; A.M., Columbia, 1924 ; Ph.D., 1927. in Teachers College 

Warrev Myron Sperry, 1930 Assistant Professor of Biological Chemistry 

B.Chem., Cornell, 1921 ; M.S., Illinois, 1922 ; Ph.D., Rochester, 1925. 
Alexander Guy Holborn Spiers, 1916 Associate Professor of French 

A.B., Haverford, 1902 ; A.M., Harvard, 1904; Ph.D., 1909. 

[Died December i6, 1937.] 

WiLHELMiNA Spohr, 1917 Assoctate Professor of Houschold Arts Education 

in Teachers College 

B.S., Kansas State Agricultural College, 1897; B.S., Columbia, 1914; A.M., 1917. 
John Bentley Squier, 1917 Professor of Urology 

M.D., Columbia, 1894; LL.D., Pittsburgh, 1925. 
Harrison Ross Steeves, 1914 Professor of English 

A.B., Columbia, 1903; A.M., 1904; Ph.D., 1913. 
Isabel Maitland Stewart, 191 7 Professor of Nursing Education on the 

B.S., Columbia, 1911 ; A.M., 1913. Helen Hartley Foundation in Teachers College 

William Holmes Stewart, 1937 Clinical Prof essor of Radiology 

M.D., New York University, 1891. 
Edgar Stillman, 1935 Assistant Prof essor of Medicine 

A.B., Leland Stanford, Jr., 1907; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1911. 
^Archibald Herbert Stockder, 1925 . . Associate Professor of Business Administration 

A.B., Colorado, 1915 ; A.M., 1916 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1925. 
Byron Stookey, 1927 Professor of Neurological Surgery 

A.B., Southern California, 1908; A.M., Harvard, 1909; M.D., 1913. 
Arthur Purdy Stout, 1921 Associate Professor of Surgery 

A.B., Yale, 1907 ; M.D., Columbia, 1912. 
Lewis Riddell Stowe, 1931 Associate Professor of Dentistry 

D.D.S., Minnesota, 1916. 
Ruth May Strang, 1929 Associate Professor of Education in Teachers College 

B.S., Columbia, 1922 ; A.M., 1924; Ph.D., 1926. 
Florence Barbara Stratemeyer, 1930 Associate Professor of Education 

B.S., Columbia, 1923 ; A.M., 1927 ; Ph.D., 1931. in Teachers College 

George Drayton Strayer, 1907 .... Professor of Education, Director of the Division 

of Field Studies of the Institute of Educational Research, and Chairman of the 

Division of Organization and Administration of Education in Teachers College 

A.B., Johns Hopkins, 1903; Ph.D., Columbia, 1905; Litt.D., 1929; LL.D., William and 

Mary, 1925 ; Bucknell, 1930. 

Fred Strickler, 1935 Assistant Professor of Education in Teachers College 

B.S., Columbia, 1923; A.M., 1924; Ph.D., 1928. 

Edwin John Stringham, 1936 Assistant Professor of Music Education 

in Teachers College 

Mus.B., Northwestern, 192 1 ; D.Pd., Cincinnati Conservatory, 1922 ; Mus.D., Denver College 

of Music, 1928. 

William Duncan Strong, 1937 Associate Professor of Anthropology 

A.B., California, 1923 ; Ph.D., 1926. 
Ethel Sturtevant, 1929 Assistant Professor of English in Barnard College 

A.B., Wellesley, 1906; A.M., Columbia, 1914. 
S.^.rah M.\RTHA Sturtevant, 1923 Professor of Education 

A.B., California, 1904; A.M., Columbia, 1920. in Teachers College 

Ramon M. Suarez, 1927 Associate Professor of Tropical Medicine 

M.D., Medical College of Virginia, 1917. in the School of Tropical Medicine 

Paul Christi.\n Swenson, 1935 Assistant Professor of Radiology 

B.S., Minnesota, 1923 ; M.D., 1926. 

* On leave Winter Session. 



52 OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 

Emerson Rowland Swift, 1926 Associate Professor of Fine Arts 

A.B., Williams, 1912 ; A.M., Princeton, 1916 ; Ph.D., 1921. 
Percival Mallon Symonds, 1925 Professor of Education and Chairman of the 

Division of Theories and Techniques of Measurement and Research in Teachers College 

A.B., Harvard, 1915 ; A.M., Columbia, 1920; Ph.D., 1923. 
Arthur F.\y Taggart, 1919 Professor of Mineral Dressing 

A.B., Stanford, 1909; M.E., 1910. 

Sallie Belle Tannahill, 1927 Associate Professor of Fine Arts 

B.S., Columbia, 1915 ; A.M., 1926. 2„ Teachers College 

Frank Tannenbaum, 1937 Associate Professor of Latin-American History 

A.B., Columbia, 1921 ; Ph.D., Brookings Institute, 1927 ; National Mexican Order of Aguila 
Azteca, 1936 ; Corresponding Member, Instituto Geographico e Historico da Bahia, Brazil, 
1937. 

Algernon De Vivier Tassin, 1910 Associate Professor of English 

A.B., Harvard, 1892 ; A.M., 1893. 

Abraham Taub, 1927 Associate Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry in the 

College of Pharmacy 
Ph.G., College of Pharmacy, New York, 1920; Ph.Ch., Columbia, 1921 ; B.S., 1922 ; A.M., 
1927. 

Harry Taub, 1925 Assistant Professor of Materia Medica in 

the College of Pharmacy 
Ph.G., College of Pharmacy, New York, 1920 ; Ph.Ch., Columbia, 1921 ; B.S., 1922 ; A.M., 
1927. 

^Horace Taylor, 1928 Associate Professor of Economics 

A.B., Oklahoma, 1922; A.M., Columbia, 1924; Ph.D., 1929. 
Howard Canning Taylor, 1913 Professor of Clinical Gynecology 

Ph.B., Yale, 1888; M.D., Columbia, 1891. 
^Donald George Tewksbury, 1932 Dean of Bard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1920; A.M., 1921 ; Ph.D., 1932. 

Arthur Waldorf Thomas, 1919 Professor of Chemistry 

Chemist, Columbia, 1912 ; A.M., 1914 ; Ph.D., 1915. 
Richard Thompson, 1931 Assistant Professor of Bacteriology 

A.B., Oregon, 1920; M.D., 1924. 

Edward Lee Thorndike, 1901 . . . Professor of Education and Director of the Division 

of Educational Psychology of the Institute of Educational Research in Teachers College 

A.B., Wesleyan, 1895 ; Sc.D., 1919 ; A.B., Harvard, 1896 ; A.M., 1897 ; LL.D., 1934 ; Ph.D., 

Columbia, 1898; Sc.D., 1929; LL.D., Iowa, 1923; Edinburgh, 1936; Sc.D., Chicago, 1932; 

Member, National Institute of Arts and Letters. 

Lynn Thorndike, 1924 Professor of History 

A.B., Wesleyan, 1902; L.H.D., 1930; A.M., Columbia, 1903; Ph.D., 1905. 

Robert Ladd Thorndike, 1936 Assistant Professor of Education 

A.B., Wesleyan, 1931 ; A.M., Columbia, 1932 ; Ph.D., 1935. in Teachers College 

^Phillips Thygeson, 1936 Assistant Professor of Ophthalmology 

A.B., Stanford, 1925 ; M.D., 1928. 
Charles Carpenter Tillinghast, 1923 .... Professor of Education and Principal of 

Horace Mann School for Boys, Teachers College 

A.B., Brown, 1906; Ed.D., 1930; A.M., Columbia, 1917. 
Frederick Tilney, 1914 Professor of Neurology and Neuro- Anatomy 

A.B., Yale, 1897 ; M.D., Long Island College Hospital, 1903 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1912 ; Sc.D., 

1929. 

Walter Timme, 1924 Professor of Clinical Neurology 

A.B., College of the City of New York, 1893 ; M.D., Columbia, 1897. 

William York TiND ALL, 1937 Assistant Prof essor of English 

A.B., Columbia, 1925; A.M., 1926; Ph.D., 1934. 

Miriam Downing Tompkins, 1936 Assistant Professor of Library Service 

A.B., Wisconsin, 1916 ; A.M., 1917. 

2 On leave Spring Session. * On leave July i, 1937 to January i, 1938. 

s On leave November 17, 1937 to January 3, 1938. 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 53 

Jorge DEL ToRO, 1928 Clinical Professor of Surgery 

M.D., Maryland, 1906. in the School of Tropical Medicitie 

Norman Lewis Torrey, 1937 Professor of French 

A.B., Harvard, 1915 ; A.M., 1921 ; Ph.D., 1926. 
Arthur Cranston ToTTEN, 1936 Assistant Professor of Dentistry 

D.D.S., Pennsylvania, 1926. 
Mary Evelyn TovvNSEND, 1928 . . . . Associate Professor of History in Teachers College 

A.B., Wellesley, 1905 ; A.M., Columbia, 1917 ; Ph.D., 1921. 
Sam Farlow Trelease, 1925 Torrey Professor of Botany 

A.B., Washington (St. Louis), 1914; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, 1917- 
Clifford Le Roy Treleaven, 1929 Assistant Professor of Physics 

B.A., Toronto, 1914; M.A., 1915. 
William De G.\RM0 Turner, 1929 .... Assistant Professor of Chcryiical Engineering 

B.S., Chicago, 1909; Ph.D., 1917. 
George Albert Tuttle, 1913 Assistant Professor of Clinical Medicine 

A.B., Amherst, 1883 ; M.D., Columbia, 1886. 
Sir Ray.mond Unwin, Dr. Tech., Dr. Arch., LL.D. . . Visiting Professor of Architecture 

Formerly Chief Technical Officer for Housing and Town Planning, British Ministry of Health. 
Everard Miller Upjohn, 1937 Assistant Professor of Fine Arts 

A.B., Harvard, 1925 ; M.Arch., 1929. 
Clifford Brewster Upton, 1910 . . . . Professor of Mathematics in Teachers College 

A.B., Michigan, 1902; A.M., Columbia, 1907. 
Edwin Carleton Upton, 1928 .... Professor and Fellow in English in Bard College 

B.S., Maine, 1897 ; A.M., Columbia, 1903 ; Litt.D., St. Stephen's, 1910. 
Harold Clayton Urey, 1929 Professor of Chemistry 

B.S., Montana, 1917 ; Sc.D., 1935 ; Ph.D., California, 1923 ; Sc.D., Princeton, 1935 ; Nobel 

Prize, 1934. 

May Belle Van Arsd.\le, 1910 . . . Professor of Flotisehold Arts in Teachers College 

B.S., Columbia, 1905. 
Frederick Theodore VAN Beuren, Jr., 1922 . . . Associate Prof essor of Clinical Surgery 

A.B., Yale, 1898; M.D., Columbia, 1902. 
Florence Louie Vanderbilt, 1937 Assistant Professor of Nursing 

B.S., Columbia, 1936. 
Earl Edward Van Derwerker, 1937 . Assistant Professor of Clinical Orthopedic Surgery 

B.S., Rutgers, 1912 ; M.S., 1917 ; M.D., Columbia, 1917. 
Mark Albert Van Doren, 1924 Associate Professor of English 

A.B., Illinois, 1914; A.M., 1915 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1921. 
Royal Cornelius Van Etten, 1927 Assistant Professor of Clinical Obstetrics 

A.B., Amherst, 1906; M.D., Columbia, 1910. and Gynecology 

*La Rue Van Hook, 1910 Jay Professor of Greek, 

A.B., Michigan, 1899; Ph.D., Chicago, 1904. 
Thurm.\n William Van Metre, 1917 Professor of Transportation 

A.B., Indiana, 1910; A.M., 1911 ; Ph.D., Pennsylvania, 1913. 
Karl Vogel, 1909 Associate Professor of Clinical Pathology 

M.D., Columbia, 1900. 
Kurt von Fritz, Ph.D., 1937 Visiting Associate Professor of Greek, and Latin 

[Formerly Professor of Greek at the University of Rostock.} 
William Carson Von Glahn, 1923 Associate Professor of Pathology 

B.S., Davidson, 1911 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1915. 
Robert von Nardroff, 1929 . . Assistant Professor of Physics and Assistant to the Dean 

A.B., Harvard, 1915 ; A.M., Columbia, 1915 ; Ph.D., 1924. of Columbia College 

Edward Newton Voorhees, 1928 Associate Professor and Fellow in English 

A.B., Hamline, 1914; A.M., Princeton, 1922. in Bard College 

Siegfried Wachsmann, 1914 Professor of Clinical Medicine 

M.D., Berlin, 1891. 

* On leave Spring Session. 



54 O FFI CERS OF INST RUCTI ON 

George Henry Walden, Jr., 1937 Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

B.S., Rochester, 1916; M.S., 1917 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1924. 

Helen Mary Walker, i 929 . . . Associate Professor of Educatio7i in Teachers College 
Ph.D., Iowa Wesleyan, 1912 ; A.M., Columbia, 1922 ; Ph.D., 1929. 

John Baldwin Walker, 1909 Professor of Clinical Surgery 

A.B., Harvard, 1884; M.D., 1888; Sc.D., Amherst, 1923. 

^ Schuyler Crawford Wallace, 1928 Associate Professor of Government 

A.B., Columbia, 1919; A.M., 1920; Ph.D., 1929. 
WiLLARD Walter Waller, 1937 . . Associate Professor of Sociology in Barnard College 

A.B., Illinois, 1920; A.M., Chicago, 1925 ; Ph.D., Pennsylvania, 1929. 

George Gray Ward, 1937 Clinical Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology 

M.D., Long Island College Hospital, 1891. 
Carl John Warden, 1927 Associate Professor of Psychology 

A.B., Cotner, 1915 ; A.M., Nebraska, 1916 ; Ph.D., Chicago, 1922. 

Benjamin Philp Watson, 1926 Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology and 

M.B. and Ch.B., Edinburgh, 1902 ; M.D., 1905. Director of Shane Hospital for Women 

Goodwin Barbour Watson, 1927 Professor of Education in Teachers College 

A.B., Wisconsin, 1920; A.M., Columbia, 1923; Ph.D., 1925. 

Leuman Maurice Waugh, 1927 Professor of Dentistry 

D.D.S., Buffalo, 1900; F.A.C.D., 1922. 

* Agnes Rebecca Wayman, 1919 Associate Professor of Physical Education 

A.B., Chicago, 1903 ; A.M., Columbia, 1932. i^ Barnard College 

Raymond Melbourne Weaver, 1923 Associate Professor of English 

B.S., Columbia, 1910; A.M., 1917. 

Harold Worthington Webb, 1914 . . . Professor of Physics 

A.B., Columbia, 1905 ; Ph.D., 1909. 

Jerome Pierce Webster, 1935 Assistant Professor of Surgery 

A.B., Trinity, 1910 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1914. 

Herbert Wechsler, 1933 Assistant Professor of Law 

A.B., College of the City of New York, 1928 ; LL.B., Columbia, 1931. 

Israel Spanier Wechsler, 1926 Professor of Clinical Neurology 

M.D., New York University, 1907. 

Alexander Ashley Weech, 1930 Associate Professor of Diseases of Children 

A.B., Johns Hopkins, 1917 ; M.D., 1921. 

Randolph West, 1928 Associate Professor of Medicine 

A.B., Princeton, 1912 ; A.M., 1913 ; M.D., Columbia, 1917. 

William Linn Westermann, 1923 Professor of Ancient History 

A.B., Nebraska, 1894; A.M., 1896; Ph.D., Berlin, 1902. 

John Martin Wheeler, 1928 Professor of Ophthalmology 

A.B., Vermont, 1902 ; M.D., 1905 ; M.Sc, 1906 ; Sc.D., 1928. 

Allen Old father Whipple, 1919 Valentine Mott Professor of Surgery 

B.S., Princeton, 1904; M.D., Columbia, 1908; Sc.D., 1929. 

William Crawford White, 1938 Assistant Professor of Clinical Surgery 

B.S., Wesleyan, 1908; M.D., Columbia, 1912. 
[From January i, 1938.] 

Mary Theodora Whitley, 191 4 . . Associate Professor of Education in Teachers College 
B.S., Columbia, 1905 ; A.M., 1906; Ph.D., 1911. 

Herbert Budington Wilcox, 1921 Professor of Diseases of Children 

A.B.. Yale, 1898; M.D., Columbia, 1902. 

Horatio Burt Williams, 1916 Dalton Professor of Physiology 

A.B., Syracuse, 1900; M.D., 1905 ; Sc.D., 1925. 

Jesse Feiring Williams, 191 4 . . . Professor of Physical Education in Teachers College 
A.B., Oberlin, 1909; M.D., Columbia, 1915. 

2 On leave Winter Session. ^ On leave Spring Session. 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 55 

Charles Clarence Williamson, 1926 Professor of Library Service, 

Dean of the Faculty of Library Service, and Director of Libraries 
A.B., Western Reserve, 1904; Ph.D., Columbia, 1907; Litt.D., 1929; Chevalier de la Legion 
d'Honneur. 

Henry Parker Willis, 1917 Professor of Banf^ing 

A.B., Chicago, 1894; Ph.D., 1897; LL.D., Columbia, 1929. 
[Died July i8, 1937.} 

Philip Duncan Wilson, 1934 Clinical Professor of Orthopedic Surgery 

M.D., Harvard, 1912. 

Curt Paul Wimmer, 1910 . . Professor of Pharmacy and Associate Dean of the College 

of Pharmacy 
Equivalent of A.B., Ober-Realschule, Kassel, Germany, 1898; Ph.G., College of Pharmacy, 
New York, 1902 ; Phar.D., 1904 ; A.M., Columbia, 1909 ; Ph.M., (Hon.), Connecticut College 

of Pharmacy, 1927. 

Cora Marguerite Winchell, 1914 Professor of Household Arts Education 

B.S., Columbia, 1909 ; A.M., Chicago, 1921. ,„ Teachers College 

OsKAR Paul Wintersteiner, 1929 Assistant Professor of Biological Chemistry 

Ph.D., Graz, 1921. 

William Herbert Withers, 1935 . Assistant Professor of Education in Teachers College 
A.B., Columbia, 1926 ; A.M., 1928 ; Ph.D., 1932. 
[Resigned September i, 1937.] 

Eleanor Montgomery Witmer, 1929 Assistant Professor of Education 

A.B., Ohio Wesleyan, 1922 ; A.M., Columbia, 1924. and Librarian of Teachers College 

William Henry Woglom, 191 2 Associate Professor of Cancer Research 

M.D., Columbia, 1901 ; B.S., 1921. 

Abner Wolf, 1935 Assistant Professor of Pathology 

A.B., Columbia, 1923; M.D., 1926. 

Samuel Lee Wolff, 1923 Assistant Professor of English 

A.B., Harvard, 1892 ; A.M., Columbia, 1895 ; LL.B., 1897 ; Ph.D., 1911. 

^ Leo Wolman, i 93 i Professor of Economics 

A.B., Johns Hopkins, 1911 ; Ph.D., 1914. 

Benjamin De Kalbe Wood, 1923 .... Associate Professor of Collegiate Educational 

Research 
A.B., Texas, 1917 ; A.M., Columbia, 1921 ; P.D., 1924 ; LL.D., Lawrence (Wis.) , 1936. 

Francis C.\rter Wood, 1904 Director of the Institute of Cancer Research 

B.S., Ohio State, iSgr ; Sc.D., r93i ; M.D., Columbia, 1894; Sc.D., Tufts, 1925 ; Honorary 
Member, Radiological Society of Northern Europe, 1934 ; Belgian Order of the Crown, 1937. 

Frederick James Eugene Woodbridge, 1902 ... Johnsonian Professor of Philosophy 
A.B., Amherst, 1889 ; A.M., 1898 ; LL.D., 1903 ; LL.D., Colorado, 1915 ; Queen's (Ontario) , 
1919 ; Columbia, 1929; Litt.D., Dartmouth, 1924; Pennsylvania, 1933; D.re.pol., Berlin, 
1932 ; Fellow, New York Academy of Sciences ; Member, American Academy of Arts and 
Letters, 1935. 

Maxie Nave Woodring, 1926 Professor of Education in Teachers College 

B.S. and A.M., George Peabody, 1918 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1925. 
Isaac Ogden Woodruff, 1926 Professor of Clinical Medicine 

A.B., College of the City of New York, 1900 ; M.D., Columbia, 1904. 

Robert Sessions Woodworth, 1905 Professor of Psychology 

A.B., Amherst, 1891 ; A.B., Harvard, 1896; A.M., 1897; Ph.D., Columbia, 1899; Sc.D., 
1929 ; LL.D., Lake Erie, 1934 ; Fellow, New York Academy of Sciences. 

Lincoln Thomas Work, 1929 Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering 

A.B., Columbia, 1918 ; Chem.E., 1921 ; A.M., 1924 ; Ph.D., 1929. 
Ernest Hunter Wright, 1914 Professor of English 

A.B., Columbia, 1905 ; A.M., 1907 ; Ph.D., 1910. 
John Henry Wuorinen, 1935 Assistant Professor of History 

A.B., Clark, 1921 ; A.M., 1922 ; Ph.D., Columbia, i93r. 
Miles Lowell Yates, 1933 Professor and Fellow in Religion in Bard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1913. and Chaplain of Bard College 

2 On leave Winter Session. 



56 O F FI CERS OF INST RUCTI ON 

Frederic George Yeandle, 1931 Assistant Professor of French and Assistant 

to the Dean of Columbia College 
A.B., Hamilton, 1919 ; A.B., Yale, 1921 ; A.M., 1922 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1930. 
Arthur Raymond Young, 1935 . . Assistant Professor of Fine Arts in Teachers College 

Harry Allen Young, 1931 Assistant Professor of Dentistry 

D.D.S., Indiana, 1919. 
Edwin Garvin Zabriskie, 1925 Professor of Clinical Neurology 

M.D., Long Island College Hospital, 1897. 

Joaquin Enrique Zanetti, 1913 Professor of Chemistry 

A.B., Harvard, 1906 ; A.M., 1907 ; Ph.D., 1909 ; Honorary Companion, Distinguished Service 
Order, 1919 ; Chevalier de la Legion d'Honneur, 1919 ; Officer of the Order of the Crown of 
Italy, 1920. 

Roy Richard Zipprodt, 1936 Associate Professor of Civil Engineering 

B.S., Illinois, 1915. 
Daniel Eleazar Ziskin, 1931 Associate Professor of Dentistry 

D.D.S., Minnesota, 1917. 
Theodore Frederick Zucker, 1928 Assistant Professor of Pathology 

A.B., Concordia, 1907 ; M.S., Illinois, 1912. 
Raymund Lull Zwemer, 1931 Assistant Professor of Anatomy 

A.B., Hope, 1923 ; Ph.D., Yale, 1926. 

Total: 812 (President i. Professors 335, Clinical Professors 21, Associate Professors 176, 
Associate Clinical Professors 2, Assistant Professors 271, Assistant Clinical Professors 6). 

OTHER OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 

Hodson Alexander Abbott Associate in Radiology 

M.D., Nebraska, 1927. 
[Resigned October i, 1937.] 

Milton M. Abeles Assistant in Neurology 

B.S., New York University, 1927 ; M.D., 1930. 
A. Brooks Abshier Assistant in Dermatology 

M.D., Baylor, 1931. 
Virginia Ackerley Research Assistant in History 

A.B., Hunter, 1926 ; A.M., Columbia, 1928. 

Wolfgang Ackermann Instructor in Surgery 

M.D., Vienna, 1923. 

Earl Hay Adams Instructor in Psychiatry and 

M.D., CM., McGill, 1922. Psychiatrist, University Medical Office 

Louis Carroll Adams Instructor in Physical Education 

B.S., Rice Institute, 1933 ; A.M., Columbia, 1935. 
Mary Adams Assistant in Diseases of Children 

A.B., Bryn Mawr, 1923 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1929. 
Elizabeth Ingram Adamson Associate in Psychiatry 

A.B., Wellesley, 1909 ; M.D., Cincinnati, 1915. 
Hattie Elizabeth Alexander Associate in Diseases of Children 

A.B., Goucher, 1923 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1930. 
Joseph Alexander Instructor in Medicine 

M.D., Syracuse, 1921. 

Stanton Tice Allison Instructor in Medicine 

A.B., Williams, 1921 ; M.D., Yale, 1926. 
Harry Seymour Altman Instructor in Diseases of Children 

M.D., New York University, 192 1. 
Anne Anastasi Instructor in Psychology in Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1928; Ph.D., 1931. 
Marjorie Wolff Anchel Assistant in Biological Chemistry 

A.B., Columbia, 1931 ; A.M., 1933. 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 57 

Dorothy Hamsine Andersen Associate in Pathology 

A.B., Mt. Holyoke, 1922 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1926 ; Med.Sc.D., Columbia, 1935. 

Elizabeth Dodson Anderson Assistant in Chemistry in Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1937. 
[From February i, 1938.] 

Harry Hjalmar Is.adore Anderson Assistant in Electrical Engineering 

B.S., Rutgers, 1934; M.S., Columbia, 1936. 
Herbert L. Anderson Assistant in Physics 

A.B., Columbia, 1935 ; B.S., 1936. 
Robbie Will Andrews Associate in Library Service 

A.B., Alabama, 1926; B.S., Columbia, 1931. 
Leslie Robert Angus Assistant in Psychiatry 

A.B., University College, 1925 ; M.D., Toronto, 1928. 
Virginia Apgar Instructor in Surgery 

A.B., Mt. Holyoke, 1929 ; M.D., Columbia, 1933. 
Howard Taylor Applegate Assistant in Dentistry 

D.D.S., New York College of Dentistry, 1919. 
Magda Arce Assistant in Spanish in Barnard College 

A.B., Chile, 1927. 
Elizabeth Arnstein Assistant in Surgery 

A.B., Columbia, 1924; M.D., 1927. 
Cgnrado Federico Asenjo, Jr Instructor in Chemistry in the School 

Chem.E., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1933. 0/ Tropical Medicine 

Frank Titus Avignone, Jr Lecturer in Optometry 

Herbert Delbert Ayers, Jr Assistant in Dentistry 

A.B., Columbia, 1929 ; D.D.S., 1931. 
Willl^m Wells B.\ade Assistant in Dentistry 

D.D.S., Minnesota, 1921. 
James Woods Babcock Instructor in Otolaryngology 

B.Litt., Rutgers, 1909 ; A.M., 1915 ; M.D., Columbia, 1913. 
George Bernard Bader Associate in Diseases of Children 

A.B., Holy Cross, 1916 ; M.D., Columbia, 1920. 
Frederick R.\ndolph Bailey Assistant in Medicine 

A.B., Princeton, 1924; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1928. 
Mrs. Helen Marie Bailey Lecturer in French in Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1933. 
Burton Lowell Baker Instructor in Anatomy 

A.B., Kalamazoo, 1933 ; M.S., Kansas State College of Agriculture, 1935- 
Daniel Clifton Baker, Jr Instructor in Otolaryngology 

M.D., Jefferson, 1933. 

[From October i, 1937.] 

John Tull Baker Lecturer in Philosophy 

A.B., Johns Hopkins, 1925 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1930. 
[From February i, 1937.} 

Eleanor de Forest Baldwin Assistant in Medicine 

A.B., Bryn Mawr, 1927; M.D., Columbia, 1931. 
Benjamin Harris Balser Instructor in Neurology 

A.B., Rochester, 1926; A.M., Harvard, 1927; M.D., Buffalo, 1931 ; Med.Sc.D., Columbia, 

1937- 
Thomas Edwin Bamford, Jr Assistant in Neurology 

A.B., Syracuse, 1926 ; M.D., 1929 ; Med.Sc.D., Columbia, 1935. 
Harold B.arger Instructor in Economics 

B.A., Cambridge, 1930; Ph.D., London, 1937- 
Walter H. Barkas Instructor in Physics 

B.S., Washington, 1932 ; Ph.D., 1936. 
Leslie P.\xton Barker Instructor in Dermatology 

M.D., Colximbia, 1927. 



58 OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 

Charles Douglas Barnes Lecturer in Optometry 

[Resigned October 31, i937-] 
Harold Reade Barnes Lecturer in Optometry 

Severo Eugene Barrera Associate in Psychiatry 

A.B., Columbia, 1925 ; M.D., 1929. 

Henry A. Barrett Assistant in Medicine 

M.D.. CM., McGill, 1916; 
William Lawrence Barton Assistant in Otolaryngology 

B.S., Mercer, 1932 ; M.D., Georgia, 1935. 
Jacques Martin Barzun Instructor in History 

A.B., Columbia, 1927 ; A.M., 1928 ; Ph.D., 1932. 

David Giovanni Basile Lecturer in Economic Geography 

A.B., Washington and Lee, 1936. 
James Malcolm Bazemore Assistant in Dermatology 

M.D., Georgia, 1935. 
Mrs. Helen Purdy Beale Research Associate in Bacteriology 

A.B., Columbia, i9i8;Ph.D., 1929. 
Walter Reginald Beaven Instructor in Pharmacology 

D.D.S., Columbia, 1926. 
Charles Otto Beckmann Instructor in Chemistry 

B.S., Brooklyn Polytechnic, 1924 ; A.M., Columbia, 1925 ; Ph.D., 1929. 
Armand G. Begue Instructor in French 

B. es L. Poitiers, 1922 ; L. es L., Paris, 1926. 
Evelyn Emma Behrens Instructor in Chemistry in Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1927 ; A.M., 1928 ; Ph.D., Harvard, 1931. 
Simon Anthony Beisler Associate in Urology 

Ph.B., Yale, 1921 ; M.D., Columbia, 1925. 
Jose Rafael Bejarano Assistant in Electrical Engineering 

B.S., Columbia, 1937. 
Arthur J. Bendick Instructor in Radiology 

M.D., Columbia, 1909. 
Ethel M. Benedict Assistant in Medicine 

A.B., Wellesley, 1916. 
Harold W. Bentley Associate in English 

A.B., Brigham Young, 1924 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1932. 
Benjamin Nathan Berg Associate in Pathology 

A.B., College of the City of New York, 1916 ; M.D., Columbia, 1920. 
Raynold Nathaniel Berke Instructor in Ophthalmology 

M.D., Minnesota, 1929. 
Frieda Sophie Berliner Assistant in Biological Chemistry 

A.B., Columbia, 1924; A.M., 1932. 

[Resigned December 31, 1937.] 

William Berman , Instructor in Neurology 

M.D., Cornell, 1925. 
Juliette Bernat Assistant in Medicine 

M.D., McGill, 1927. 
Frank Berner Associate in Psychiatry 

Ph.C, Columbia, 1914 ; Ph.G., New York College of Pharmacy, 1914 ; M.D., Basel, 1924. 
George William Beste Assistant in Chemistry 

B.S., Monmouth, 1936. 
Frank E. Beube Instructor in Dentistry 

L.D.S. and D.D.S., Toronto, 1930. 

[From November i, 1937.] 

Ralph Thomas Bickell Instructor in Accounting 

B.S., Northwestern, 1908. 
[Died January 15, 1938.] 

Robert Bierstedt Lecturer in Philosophy 

A.B., Iowa, 1934: A.M., Columbia, 1935. 



OFFICERS OF IN STRUCTION 59 

Edwin Benjamin Bilchick Instructor in Otolaryngology 

A.B., Columbia, 1922 ; M.D., 1924. 

Elizabeth Almy Bindloss Assistant in Botany in Barnard College 

A.B., Connecticut, 1936. 
John Edward Binns Assistant in Physics 

B.S., Case School of Applied Science, 1934. 

Frederick William Birkman Assistant in Dermatology 

A.B., South Western, 1917 ; M.D., Texas, 1926. 

Solon Nathaniel Blackberg Instructor in Pharmacology 

D.V.M., Cornell, 1918 ; B.S., Texas Agricultural and Mechanical, 1926 ; Ph.D., Tulane, 1928. 
[Resigned September i, 1937.] 

Wilfrid Blackham Lecturer in Optometry 

Hugh Burke Blackwell Instructor in Otolaryngology 

M.D., Virginia, 1901. 
Ellis Hardin Bl.\de Assistant in Chemistry 

A.B., Stanford, 1932. 
Arthur Hendley Blakemore Instructor in Surgery 

B.S., William and Mary, 1918 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1922. 

Joseph Rogers Blalock Associate in Psychiatry 

A.B. and A.M., Wake Forest, 1918 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1922 ; Med.Sc.D., Columbia, 1935. 

Konrad Bloch Assistant in Biological Chemistry 

[From January i, 1938.] 
Lester Blum Instructor in Anatomy 

A.B., Columbia, 1927 ; M.D., 1930. 
William Giles Boardman Instructor in Philosophy 

A.B., California, 1933 ; A.M., Columbia, 1936. 
Harold Anderson Boner Instructor in English 

A.B., Colorado, 1928; A.M., Columbia, 1931. 

Ralph Henderson Boots Associate in Medicine 

M.D., Pittsburgh, 1915 ; B.S., 1932. 

Charles Albert Bordner Assistant in Chemistry 

B.S., Heidelberg College, 1932 ; M.S., Colorado, 1934. 

Hugh Borton Lecturer in Japanese 

A.B., Haverford, 1926 ; A.M., Columbia, 1932 ; Ph.D., Leyden, 1937. 

John Hillyer Boyd Associate in Obstetrics and Gynecology 

M.D., Toronto, 1926. 
Norman W. Boyd Assistant in Dentistry 

B.S., Columbia, 1928; D.D.S., 1930. 
William Ball-^ntine Boyd Instructor in Medicine 

B.S., College of the City of New York, 1897 ; M.D., Columbia, 1905. 

George E. Bradford Assistant in Otolaryngology 

M.D., Tennessee, 1933. 
Morris Renfrew Bradner Instructor in Surgery 

M.D., Pennsylvania, 1912. 

Dorothy Adele Brauneck Assistant in Geology in Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1936. 

Kenneth W. Breeze Research Assistant in Diseases of Children 

A.B., Denison, 1926 ; Art Degree, New York School of Design, 1930. 
Alfred Theodore Vincent Brennan, Jr Assistant in Dermatology 

A.B., Holy Cross, 1926 ; M.D., Columbia, 1930. 

Mrs. Agnes Baldwin Brett ... Visiting Lecturer in Archaeology {Winter Session) 

A.B., Columbia, 1897; A.M., 1900. 
Walter Briehl Instructor in Psychiatry 

M.D., Vienna, 1930. 
Kathryn Elizabeth Briwa Instructor in Chemistry 

A.B., Vassar, 1915 ; A.M., Columbia, 1929. 



6o O F FI CERS OF INST RUCTION 

Thomas William Brockbank Assistant in Psychiatry 

Ph.D., Catholic University of America, 1918 ; M.D., Georgetown, 1924. 

Virginia Childs Brooks Assistant in Zoology in Barnard College 

A.B., Wilson, 1934 ; A.M., Columbia, 1935. 

Truman William Brophy, III Assistant in Pathology 

A.B., California, 1932 ; M.D., Stanford, 1937. 
[From September i, 1937.] 

Alan Willard Brown Instructor in English 

A.B., Harvard, 1930; A.M., 1932. 
Arthur Barton Brown Lecturer in Mathematics 

A.B., Harvard, 1925 ; A.M., 1926; Ph.D., 1929. 

[From February i, 1938.} 

Courtney Conrades Brown Instructor in Economics 

B.S., Dartmouth, 1926. 
Daniel Noyes Brown Assistant in Medicine 

A.B., Yale, 1928 ; M.D., Columbia, 1932. 

Howard Dodge Huffman Brown Instructor in Ophthalmology 

A.B., Kansas, 1919 ; M.D., Harvard, 1923. 

Norton S. Brown Assistant in Medicine 

A.B., Stanford, 1925 ; M.D., 1929. 

William Fuller Brown, Jr Lecturer in Physics 

A.B., Cornell, 1925 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1937. 

George Vincent Browne Instructor in Otolaryngology 

M.D., Boston, 1924. 

Gordon Murphy Bruce Associate in Ophthalmology 

D.Ophth., Oxford, 192S ; M.D., CM., and B.A., Dalhousie, 1925; Med.Sc.D., Columbia, 

1934- 
HiLDE Bruch Instructor in Diseases of Children 

M.D., Freiburg, 1928. 
Howard Gerald Bruenn Assistant in Medicine 

A.B., Columbia, 1925 ; M.S., 1933 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1929. 

Joseph B. Brune Assistant in Medicine 

M.D., Bologna, 1923. 

Annie Louise Brush Research Assistant in Psychiatry 

A.B., Columbia, 1925 ; M.D., 1929. 
[From October 15, 1937 to June 14, 1938.] 

John Mitchell Brush Instructor in Diseases of Children 

B.S., Princeton, 1921 ; M.D., Columbia, 1925. 

Alice Isabel Bryan Associate in Library Service and Consulting Psychologist 

B.S., Columbia, 1929 ; A.M., 1930 ; Ph.D., 1934. 

Vernon Bryson Assistant in Zoology 

A.B., California, 1934. 
[From February i, 1938.] 

Leon Buchbinder Research Associate in Sanitary Science 

B.S., Rutgers, 1928 ; A.M., Columbia, 1929 ; Ph.D., 1933. 

Ernest Everett Bunzel Associate in Obstetrics and Gynecology 

B.Litt., Princeton, 1914 ; M.D., Columbia, 1918. 

Samuel Clement Burchell Associate in Neurology 

A.B., College of the City of New York, 1918 ; B.S., Columbia, 1919 ; M.D., 1921. 

Friedrich Karl Burgheim Associate in Radiology 

M.D., Breslau, 1924. 
C. Charles Burlingame Associate in Psychiatry 

M.D., General Medical College of Chicago, 1908. 

Charles Hoyt Burnett Assistant in Pathology 

A.B., Colorado, 1934; M.D., 1937. 
Mrs. Eveline Mabel Burns Lecturer in Economics 

B.Sc, London, 1920; Ph.D., 1926. 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 6i 

Con Amore Vincet Burt Instructor in Surgery 

A.B., Columbia, 1925 ; M.D., 1928. 

William Conrad Busch Assistant in Electrical Engineering 

B.S., Missouri School of Mines, 1937. 

Felix Lattimore Butte Assistant in Orthopedic Surgery 

A.B., Texas, 1921 ; M.D., 1926. 
Marianna Byr.\m Instructor in Fine Arts in Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1927 ; A.M., Radcliffe, 1930. 
David Walter Byrne Assistant in Urology 

A.B., Wesleyan, 1923 ; M.D., Columbia, 1927. 

Stanley Mercer Bysshe Assistant in Obstetrics and Gynecology 

A.B., Harvard, 1927 ; M.D., 1931. 

Eugene Nathan Cameron Lecturer in Mineralogy 

B.S., New York University, 1932 ; A.M., Columbia, 1934. 
Harriet Louise Campbell Research Assistant in Food Chemistry 

A.B., Mt. Holyoke, 1913 ; M.S., Columbia, 1919 ; Ph.D., 1928. 
M. Madison Campbell Assistant in Psychiatry 

B.S., Washington, 1926 ; M.D., Oregon, 1930. 

Teresa Adelaide Carbonar.\ Instructor in Italian in Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1920; A.M., 1921. 

Earl Reinhold Carlson Instructor in Neurology 

A.B., Minnesota, 1922 ; M.S., 1923 ; M.D., Yale, 1931. 

Gaston Arthur Carlucci Associate in Surgery 

M.D., Columbia, 1908 

George Upshur C.arneal Instructor in Surgery 

A.B., Johns Hopkins, 1919 ; M.D., 1923. 
Frank Denis Carroll Instructor in Ophthalmology 

A.B., Harvard, 1929 ; M.D., Yale, 1932. 

MiCH.\EL Ard.agh Cassidy Assistant in Obstetrics and Gynecology 

M.B., B.Ch., Glasgow, 1923. 

Caridad Rodriguez Castellano Associate in Spanish in Barnard College 

B.A., Madrid, 1907 ; A.M., Middlebury, 1922. 
R-AMON Castroviejo Instructor in Ophthalmology 

M.D., Central University of Spain, 1927. 
George Scholl Cattanach Instructor in Neurology 

A.B., Johns Hopkins, 1920 ; M.D., 1924. 

John Lyon Caughey, Jr Instructor in Medicine 

A.B., Harvard, 1925 ; M.D., 1930; Med.Sc.D., Columbia, 1935. 
William Vincent C.wanagh Instructor in Obstetrics and Gynecology 

M.D., Syracuse, 1924. 
Charles Edward Caverly Associate in Obstetrics and Gynecology 

A.B., Georgia, 1913 ; M.D., Columbia, 1917. 
Emily Brown Chadbourne Assistant in Chemistry in Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1937. 

[Resigned December i, 1937.] 

Stuart H.\y Chamberlain Assistant in Physics 

B.S., Denison, 1928 ; M.S., Michigan State, 1930. 
Leonidas Beverley Ch.\ney Associate in Neurology 

A.B., Fredericksburg, 1912 ; M.D., Medical College of Virginia, 1919. 
DwiGHT W. Chapman Instructor in Psychology 

A.B., Harvard, 1927 ; Ph.D., 1930. 
Erwin Chargaff Research Associate in Biological Chemistry 

Ph.D., Vienna, 1928. 
Kenneth Fulton Chase Instructor in Dentistry 

D.M.D., Tufts, 1928. 
Earl C. Chesher Instructor in Neurology 

A.B., Oklahoma, 1923 ; B.S., 1925 ; M.S., 1926 ; M.D., 192S. 



62 OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 

William Godfrey Childress Instructor in Medicine 

B.S., Cincinnati, 1926; M.D., 1929. 
Edward Patterson Childs Assistant in Medicine 

A.B., Harvard, 1926 ; A.M., 1927 ; M.D., Columbia, 1931. 
James Albltin Chiles, }r Research Associate in Anatomy 

A.B., Wofford, 1931 ; A.M., Virginia, 1933 ; Ph.D., 1936. 
Sidney Sh.aw Chipjvlan Assistant in Diseases of Children 

B.A., Acadia, 1924; M.D., McGill, 1928. 
Louise Christman Instructor in Nursing 

Arthur Edw.ard Christy Instructor in English 

A.B., Wteaton, 1922 ; A.M., Columbia, 1925 ; Ph.D., 1932. 
Edith Frances Claflin Lecturer in Gree\ and Latin 

A.B., RadclLffe, 1897 ; A.M. and Ph.D., Bryn Mawr, 1906. in Barnard College 

Ada R.\nney Clark Instructor in Bacteriology 

B.S., Columbia, 1909 ; A.M., 1916 ; Ph.D., 1930. 
Jane Perry Clark Instructor in Government in Barnard College 

A.B., Vassar, 1920 ; A.M., Columbia, 1922 ; Ph.D., 1931. 
Edward Claussen, Jr Instructor in Chemistry 

Ch.E., Brooklyn Polytechnic, 1923 ; A.M., Columbia, 1926 ; Ph.D., 1934. 
John Paul Jones Clay Assistant in Chemistry 

B.S., Georgia, 1932 ; M.S., 1934. 
Rev. Father Cornelius Clifford Lecturer in Philosophy 

A.B., Fordham, 1879; S.T.D., 1893 (Oenipontanus et Lovaniensis S. J.J ; Litt.D., Columbia, 

1929. 

John Robert Cobb Instructor in Orthopedic Surgery 

A.B., Brov.-n, 1925 ; M.D., Yale, 1930 ; M.S.D., Columbia, 1936. 
J. Frances Cobban Special Lecturer in Dentistry 

George Carl Cole Assistant in Medicine 

B.S., College of the City of New York, 1923 ; M.D., New York University, 1928. 

Arthur Prltjde:-: Coleman Lecturer in East European Languages 

A.B., Wesleyan, 1920; A.M., Columbia, 1922 ; Ph.D., 1925 ; Corresponding Member, Ameri- 
can Institute in Prague ; Officer's Cross of the Order of Polonia Restituta, 1937. 

Eugene Seeley Coler Associate in Obstetrics and Gynecology 

M.D. and CM., McGill, 1922. 
Henry Perrine CoLMORE . . . Instructor in Medicine in the School of Tropical Medicine 

A.B., Princeton, 1927 ; M.D., Columbia, 1931. 

Lloyd Corwin Colsey Instructor in Physical Education 

George Newton Con-klin Instructor in English 

A.B., Cornell, 1936. 
Robert Thomas Conner Instructor in Chemistry 

B.S., Vermont, 1932 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1937. 
Robert Howe Connery Instructor in Government 

A.B., Minnesota, 1929 ; A.M., 1930 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1935. 
Agnes Contiad Associate in Psychiatry 

A.B., Arizona, 1915 ; M.S., Wisconsin, 1919 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1925. 
George Miles Conrad Lecturer in Zoology 

A.B., Oberlin, 1933- 

[To Februar/ i, 1938. J 

Kate Constable Associate in Neurology 

A.B., Virginia, 1914 ; M.D., Rush, 1925. 
Frank Herbert Cooley Lecturer in Optometry 

B.S., Columbia, 1933. 
Henry S. Fenimore Cooper Instructor in Surgery 

M.D., Har.'ard, 1924. 
Frank Cortese Instructor in Biological Chemistry 

B.Chem., Cornell, 1920; M.S., Illinois, 1924; Ph.D., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 

1926. 

[From October i, 1937.] 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 63 

Jean Corwin Assistant in Medicine 

A.B., Wellesley, 1914 ; A.M., 1915 ; M.D., Columbia, 1921. 

Horace Noble Coryell Associate in Geology 

A.B., Indiana, 1914 ; A.M., 1915 ; Ph.D., Chicago, 1919. 

Oscar G. Costa-Maxdry Associate in Bacteriology in the 

M.D., Maryland, 192 1. School of Tropical Medicine 

Lawrence Henry Cotter Associate in Medicine 

M.D., Albany, 1917. 
Andre Cournand Instructor in Medicine 

P.C.N., Paris, 1914; M.D., 1930. 
Cecile Covell Instructor in Nursing 

B.S., Columbia, 1936. 
David Cowen Instructor in Neurology 

A.B., Columbia, 1928 ; M.D., 1932. 
Arthur Joseph Cracovaner Instructor in Otolaryngology 

A.B., Columbia, 1922 ; M.D., 1925. 
Howard Reid Craig Associate in Diseases of Children 

A.B., Wesleyan, 1914 ; A.M., 1915 ; M.D., Cornell, 1919. 
Fritz J. Cramer Instructor in Neurology 

A.B., Pomona, 1922 ; M.D., Cornell, 1926. 
Dana Irving Crandall Research Assistant in Diseases of Children 

A.B., Columbia, 1936. 

[From September i, 1937.} 

Arthur Richard Crawford Instructor in Physical Education 

A.B., Columbia, 1918 ; B.S., 1920 ; A.M., 1927 ; B.P.E., Springfield, 1921. 

Lucy Mary Crissey Instructor in Library Service and Assistant to the Dean 

A.B., Mt. Holyoke, 1925 ; B.S., Columbia, 1930. of the Faculty of Library Service 

Henry Arnold Cromwell Assistant in Medicine 

M.D., Baylor, 1931. 
Armiste.ad Cochran Crump Instructor in Medicine 

M.D., University College of Medicine (Virginia) , 1903. 

Ruth Josephine Cudmore Assistant in Diseases of Children 

A.B., Adelphi, 1923 ; M.D., Baylor, 1929. 
Robert William Culbert Associate in Diseases of Children 

A.B., Columbia, 1924; M.D., 1928. 
Mrs. Helen Ollendorff Curth Assistant in Dermatology 

M.D., Breslau, 1923. 
William Curth Assistant in Dermatology 

M.D., Berlin, 1924. 
Howard James Curtis Associate in Physiology 

B.S., Michigan, 1928 ; A.M., Swarthmore, 1929 ; Ph.D., Yale, 1932. 
John Kimberly Curtis Assistant in Medicine 

A.B., Yale, 1928; M.D., Columbia, 1932. 
Maynie Rose Curtis Associate in Cancer Research 

A.B., Michigan, 1905 ; A.M., 1908 ; Ph.D., 1913. 
Norman Leon Cutler Instructor in Ophthalmology 

B.A., British Columbia, 1922 ; M.S., Cornell, 1926 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1932 ; Med.Sc.D., 

Columbia, 1937. 

Belle Bonner Dale Assistant in Diseases of Children 

A.B., Women's College of South Carolina, 1923 ; A.M., Virginia, 1925 ; M.D., 1929. 

Mrs. Amelia Thomas D.\ley Assistant in Psychometrics 

A.B., Wisconsin, 1931 ; A.M., Columbia, 1933. 

Luz M\RiA Dalmau Assistant in Chemistry in the School of Tropical Medicine 

Ph.C, Puerto Rico, 1920. 
Sylvester Rich.\rd Daly Instructor in Otolaryngology 

A.B., Columbia, 1924; M.D., 1928. 



64 OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 

Virgil Green Damon Instructor in Obstetrics and Gynecology 

A.B. and M.D., Ohio State, 192 1. 

Hugh Hackland Darby Associate in Biological Chemistry 

B.S. and A.M., Columbia, 1925 ; Ph.D., 1928. 

[From January i, 1938.] 

Harold William Kinghorn Dargeon Instructor in Diseases of Children 

M.D., Albany, 1922. 

Robert Croly Darling Assistant in Medicine 

A.B., Harvard, 1929; M.D., 1934. 
Leonard Tomb Davidson Associate in Diseases of Children 

A.B., Oberlin, 1912 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1919. 

Joshua William Davies Instructor in Anatomy 

A.B. and M.D., George Washington, 1922. 
Bertha Margaret Davis Instructor in Nursing 

A.M., Columbia, 1935. 
Feltz Cleveland Davis Instructor in Otolaryngology 

A.B., Mercer, 1925 ; M.D., Georgia, 1927. 
Charles Davison Instructor in Neurology 

M.D., Pittsburgh, 1920. 
John Day Instructor in Gree\ and Latin in Barnard College 

A.B., Ohio State, 1921 ; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, 1925. 

Richard Lawrence Day Instructor in Diseases of Children 

B.S., Harvard, 1927 ; M.D., 1931. 
Scott Dayton Instructor in Business Statistics 

B.S., California, 1924; M.S., 1926. 
Vera Micheles Dean Lecturer in Government in Barnard 

A.B., Radcliffe, 1925 ; Ph.D., 1928; A.M., Yale, 1926. 

[To February i, 1937.] 

Mrs. Amelia Agostini de del Rio Lecturer in Spanish in Barnard College 

A.B., Vassar, 1922 ; A.M., Columbia, 1932. 
Edwin Marshall Gerard Deery Associate in Neurology 

B.S., Rhode Island, 1921 ; M.D., Harvard, 1926. 
Edgar Dehn Instructor in Mathematics 

Ph.D., Gottingen, 1921 ; A.M., Columbia, 1926. 
Edward Doane De Lamater Assistant in Dermatology 

Anthony William Deller Lecturer in Chemical Engineering 

A.B., Columbia, 1922 ; Ch.E., 1924 ; Jur.D., New York University, 1927. 

Frederick William Dershimer Associate in Psychiatry 

M.D., Jefferson, 191 5. 

Dominic Anthony De Santo Instructor in Medicine 

A.B., Columbia, 1925 ; M.D., Cornell, 1929. 

DoNATO Anthony D'Esopo Associate in Obstetrics and Gynecology 

Ph.B., Yale, 1920; M.D., 1924. 
Cassius Lopez de Victoria Instructor in Medicine 

M.D., New York Homeopathic Medical College, 1915. 
Robert Cyril Devine Instructor in Dentistry 

B.S., St. Joseph's, 1923 ; D.D.S., Pennsylvania, 1928. 

IsABELLE DE Wyzewa Lecturer in French in Barnard College 

B. es L., Paris, 1913 ; Diplome, de I'Ecole des Langues Orientales, Paris, 1916 ; A.M., Smith, 
1927 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1934. 

Edith Martina De Young Instructor in Nursing 

A.B., Hope, 1934. 
[From October i, 1937.] 

Stanley Mortimer Dillenberg Assistant in Neurology 

B.S., Franklin and Marshall, 1928 ; M.D., Pennsylvania, 1932. 
Morris Dinnerstein Associate in Medicine 

B.S., Columbia, 1916 ; M.D., 1918. 



OFFICERS OF IN STRUCTION 65 

Elliott Van Kirk Dobbie Instructor in English 

A.B., Columbia, 1927 ; A.M., 1928 ; Ph.D., 1937. 
Elsie Dochterman Research Assistant in Epidemiology 

A.B., Columbia, 1919 ; M.S., 1934. 
Bernard Ogilvie Dodge Lecturer in Dermatology 

Ph.B., Wisconsin, 1909 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1912 ; Member, National Academy of Sciences. 

Joseph Dorfman Lecturer in Economics 

A.B., Reed, 1924 ; A.M., Columbia, 1925 ; Ph.D., 1935. 
Frederick Schulken Doscher Assistant in Dentistry 

B.S., Princeton, 1928; D.D.S., Columbia, 1935. 
Lewis Jacob Doshay Associate in Neurology 

A.B., College of the City of New York, 1918 ; M.D., Maryland, 1922 
Helen Rupert Downes Instructor in Chemistry in Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1914 ; A.M., 1918 ; Ph.D., Cambridge, 1927. 
Joseph William Draper Associate in Obstetrics and Gynecology 

A.B., Yale, 1917 ; M.D., 1920. 
Henry Harris Drewry Assistant in Neurology 

Ph.G., Georgia, 1922 ; B.S., 1924 ; M.D., Emory, 1928 ; Med.Sc.D., Columbia, 1935. 

Percival Alexander Duff Assistant in Urology 

M.D., Rochester, 1934. 
Walter Francis Duggan Instructor in Physiology 

A.B., Columbia, 1923 ; A.M., 1925 ; M.D., 1927. 

Helen Flanders Dunbar Associate in Psychiatry 

A.B., Bryn Mawr, 1923 ; A.M., Columbia, 1924 ; Ph.D., 1929 ; M.D., Yale, 1930 ; Med.Sc.D., 
Columbia, 1935. 

Fred Squier Dunn Instructor in Surgery 

B.S., Columbia, 1921 ; D.D.S., 1923 ; M.D., 1925. 
Wilhelmina Frances Dunning Associate in Cancer Research 

A.B., Maine, 1926 ; A.M., Columbia, 1928 ; Ph.D., 1932. 
S. Milton Dupertuis Assistant in Surgery 

A.B., Harvard, 1928; M.D., 1932. 

[From January i, 1938.] 

Frederick Harris Dutcher Associate in Mechanical Engineering 

M.E., Cornell, 1927. 
James Dean Dutcher Assistant in Biological Chemistry 

B.S., Denver, 1933 ; M.S., 1935. 
Sheila Maureen Dwyer Instructor in Nursing 

Robert Parker Eastwood Instructor in Business Statistics 

A.B., Nebraska, 1922 ; A.M., 1923. 
Theodore Philip Eberhard Instructor in Surgery 

A.B., Akron, 1925 ; M.D., Western Reserve, 1930. 
Edwin Breck Eckerson Instructor in Anatomy 

A.B., Princeton, 1927 ; M.D., Columbia, 1931. 
Katharine Irene Edwards Instructor in Nursing 

Edward Percy Eglee Associate in Medicine 

A.B., Colorado, 1909; M.D., Columbia, 1913. 
Clara Eliot Lecturer in Economics in Barnard College 

A.B., Reed, 1917 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1926. 
Robert Hare E. Elliott, Jr Instructor in Surgery 

A.B., Princeton, 1928; M.D., 1932. 
Mrs. Lillian Nelson Ellis Research Assistant in Food Chemistry 

A.B., Mt. Holyoke, 1927 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1932. 

Duncan Black Macdonald Emrich Instructor in English 

A.B., Brown, 1932 ; A.M., Columbia, 1933 ; D. en L., Madrid, 1934 ; Ph.D., Harvard, 1937. 

Jacob Erdreich Assistant in Dentistry 

D.M.D., Tufts, 1931. 



66 OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 

William Hillebrand Everts Assistant in Neurology 

M.D., Michigan, 1932. 

Frank Metcalf Exner Associate in Physics 

A.B., Carleton, 1919 ; A.M., Yale, 1928. 
GioAccHiNO Failla Research Associate in Physics 

E.E., Columbia, 1915 ; A.M., 1917 ; D.Sc, Paris, 1932. 
Lemuel William Famulener Associate in Cancer Research 

Ph.C, Michigan, 1900 ; A.B., 1903 ; M.D., 1906. 
Frederic James Farnell Instructor in Neurology 

M.D., Cornell, 1908. 
Alfred Feinberg Instructor in Medical Illustrating 

Laurent Feinier Associate in Neurology 

M.D., Long Island College Hospital, 1916. 
Carl Feiss Instructor in Architecture 

B.F.A., Pennsylvania, 1931 ; Master of City Planning, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 

1936. 

Hermann Feit Associate in Dermatology 

M.D., Bonn, 1918. 
[Died January 18, 1938.] 

Albert Barnett Ferguson Instructor in Orthopedic Surgery 

A.B., Maine, 1914; M.D., Cornell, 1917. 
Joseph W. Ferrebee Assistant in Medicine 

A.B., Stanford, 1930; M.D., Harvard, 1934. 
George Lowell Field Instructor in Government 

A.B., Wesleyan, 1932 ; A.M., Columbia, 1933. 

Lelia Marion Finan Instructor in Physical Education in Barnard College 

B.S., Columbia, 1931. 
George Boyd Finch Assistant in Dentistry 

B.S., Virginia, 1931 ; D.D.S., Columbia, 1937. 

[From September i, 1937.] 

Charles Louis Fincke Assistant in Medicine 

A.B., Harvard, 1924; M.D., 1928. 

William Meyer Findley Associate in Obstetrics and Gynecology 

A.B., Missouri, 1913 ; M.D., Harvard, 1916. 
Isidore Sigmund Finkelstein Lecturer in Optometry 

B.S., College of the City of New York, 1934. 
Abraham Firestone Instructor in Anatomy 

A.B., College of the City of New York, 1920 ; M.D., Columbia, 1924. 

Mrs. Lucia Smith Fisher Lecturer in Chemistry in Barnard College 

A.B., Vassar, 1915. 
Shirley Carter Fisk Assistant in Medicine 

A.B., Yale, 1931 ; M.D., Columbia, 1935. 

Frances Ellen Fitzgerald Associate in Library Service 

A.B., Nebraska, 1927 ; B.S., Columbia, 1934. 
[From February i, 1938.] 

Vincent J. Flack Assistant in Ophthalmology 

A.B., Syracuse, 1926 ; M.D., 1931 ; Med.Sc.D., Columbia, 1936. 

Donald Atkinson Fletcher Associate in Architecture 

Charles Albert Flood Associate in Medicine and Assistant Dean 

of the College of Physicians and Surgeons 

A.B., Columbia, 1925 ; M.D., 1928 ; M.S., 1933 ; Med.Sc.D., 1934. 

Michael T. Florinsky lecturer in Economics 

A.M., Columbia, 1927; Ph.D., 1931. 

Genevieve Foley 'Assistant in Bacteriology 

A.B., Simmons, 1929; A.M., Columbia, 1932. 

Caspar Folkoff Instructor in Pharmacology 

A.B., Columbia, 1917 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1923. 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 67 

William Fondiller Associate in Electrical Engineering 

B.S., College of the City of New York, 1903 ; E.E., Columbia, 1909 ; A.M., 1913. 
Frank Foote Research Assistant in Metallurgy 

A.B., Ohio Wesleyan, 1928 ; A.M., Ohio State, 1930. 
Mrs. Grace Springer Forbes Instructor in Zoology in Barnard College 

A.B., Oberlin, 1920 ; A.M., 1921 ; Ph.D., 1929. 
Edmuxd Prince Fowo-er, Jr Instructor in Otolaryngology 

B.S., Dartmouth, 1926 ; M.D., Columbia, 1930 ; Med.Sc.D., 1935. 
Robert Ludlow Fowler, Jr Associate in landscape Architecture 

A.B., Columbia, 1910 ; Fellow, American Society of Landscape Architects. 

Herman Herbert Fox Assistant in Chemistry 

B.S., Brooklyn, 1933. 
Richard Lionel Frank Assistant in Psychiatry 

B.S., Yale, 1926 ; M.S., 1930 ; M.D., 1931. 
Samuel Bergman Frank Assistant in Dermatology 

A.B., Western Reserve, 1930 ; M.D., 1933. 
Clyde K\y Fr^vnklin Instructor in Ophthalmology 

B.S., Western Kentucky State, 1917 ; A.B., 1924 ; M.D., Louisville, 1928. 

Mrs. Winifred Hope Franklin Assistant in Medicine 

A.B., Smith, 1922 ; M.D., Cornell, 1929. 
Samuel Frant Assistant in Epidemiology 

A.B., Columbia, 1919; M.D., 1921. 
Angus Macdonald Frantz Associate in Neurology 

A.B., Princeton, 1916; M.D., Columbia, 1922. 
Ian Forbes Fraser Instructor in French 

A.B., Columbia, 1929; A.M., 1933. 
Jacob Robert Freid Associate in Radiology 

B.S., Syracuse, 1920; M.D., 1922. 

[From October i, 1937.] 

Bertha Marg.^ret Frick Instructor in Library Service 

A.B., Iowa, 1918 ; B.S., Columbia, 1929 ; M.S., 1933. 

Murray Marcus Friedman Associate in Radiology 

B.S., Pennsylvania, 1927 ; M.D., 1930. 
[From November i, 1937.] 

Herbert Philip Fritz Assistant in Dentistry 

B.S., New York University, 1933 ; D.D.S., Columbia, 1936. 

Wilbur Merrill Frohock Instructor in French 

A.B., Brown, 1929; Ph.D., 1935. 
Wilfred Wesley Fuge Assistant in Surgery 

B.S., Lafayette, 1930 ; M.D., Pennsylvania, 1934. 

[Resigned October 15, 1937.] 

Martin Abr.\ham Furman Instructor in Otolaryngology 

A.B., College of the City of New York, 1915 ; M.D., Columbia, 1919. 

Edmond McAdoo Gagey Instructor in English 

A.B., Columbia, 1924; A.M., 1931. 
Edward Gallardo Instructor in Ophthalmology 

B.S., Madrid, 1919 ; M.D., 1927. 
Alfred Gallinek Assistant in Neurology 

M.D., Berlin, 1927, 
Harry Allen Galton Assistant in Dentistry 

D.D.S., Columbia, 1932. 
William Alden Gardner Instructor in Medicine 

A.B., Dartmouth, 1924; M.D., Columbia, 1928. 
Jane Gaston Lecturer in Fine Arts in Barnard College 

A.B., Wisconsin, 1927 ; A.M., Columbia, 1930. 
Helen Gavin Associate in Medicine 

A.M., Columbia, 1913 ; M.D., Cornell, 1922. 



68 OFFICERS OF IN STRUCTION 

Newell Walton Giles Instructor in Ophthalmology 

M.D., Vermont, 1921. 

John Robert Gilmour Assistant in Diseases of Children 

B.S., Bucknell, 1927 ; M.D., Columbia, 1931. 
May Ethel Ginsburg Assistant in Psychiatry 

M.S., Columbia, 1931 ; M.D., Woman's Medical College of Pennsylvania, 1915. 

Eli Ginzberg Lecturer in Economics 

A.B., Columbia, 1931 ; A.M., 1932 ; Ph.D., 1934. 
John Armes Gius Assistant in Surgery 

A.B., Oregon, 1931 ; M.D., 1934. 
G. NoRRis Glasoe Instructor in Physics 

A.B., St. Olaf, 1924 ; A.M., Wisconsin, 1926 ; Ph.D., 1930. 

Benjamin William Glick Instructor in Anatomy 

B.S., New York University, 1928 ; A.M., Columbia, 1930 ; M.D., 1934. 

Elvira Goettsch Associate in Diseases of Children 

A.B., Cincinnati, 1918 ; M.D., 1929. 
Marianne Goettsch Instructor in Biological Chemistry 

A.B., Cincinnati, 1917 ; A.M., 1918 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1932. 

Henry Goldberg Instructor in Radiology 

A.B., Cornell, 1924; M.D., 1927. 
[From October i, 1937.] 

Isidore Harry Goldberger Special Lecturer in Dentistry 

M.D., New York Uriiversity, 1910. 
Joseph Goldstein Instructor in Diseases of Children 

Ph.G., New York College of Pharmacy, 1914 ; M.D., Columbia, 1918. 

Luis Manuel Gonzalez Assistant in Bacteriology in the School of 

Ph.G., Puerto Rico, 1925 ; B.S., 1931. Tropical Medicine 

Milton Jay Goodfriend Assistant in Obstetrics and Gynecology 

M.D., Columbia, 1919. 
Samuel Graff Assistant in Obstetrics and Gynecology 

B.S., Purdue, 1927 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1932. 

Benjamin Graham Lecturer in Finance 

B.S., Columbia, 1914. 
Clarence Jones Gray Instructor in Spanish 

A.M., Columbia, 1934. 

[Resigned January 31, 1938.] 

Edwin Frederick Gray Assistant in Radiology 

M.D., Arkansas, 1935. 
Harry Greisman Associate in Medicine 

M.D., New York University, 1920. 

Wolfgang Grethmann Associate in Pathology 

M.D., Freiburg, 192 1. 
Robert Stone Grinnell Associate in Surgery 

A.B., Harvard, 1914 ; M.D., Columbia, 1921. 

Clara Regina Gross Instructor in Medicine 

M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1926. 
Maurice Mason Guest Instructor in Physiology 

A.B., Michigan, 1930. 
Alexander Benjamin Gutman Associate in Medicine 

A.B., Cornell, 1923 ; A.M., 1924 ; Ph.D., 1926 ; M.D., Vienna, 1928. 

Cushmann Davis Haagensen Associate in Surgery 

M.D., Harvard, 1923. 
Louis Morton Hacker ' Lecturer in Economics 

A.B., Columbia, 1922 ; A.M., 1923. 
Moses Hadas Instructor in Gree\ and Latin 

A.B., Emory, 1922 ; A.M., Columbia, 1925 ; Ph.D., 1930. 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTl ON 69 

Cornelius E. Hagan, Jr Assistant in Otolaryngology 

M.D., Medical College of Virginia, 1935. 
[From January i, 1938.] 

Dorothy Katharin Hagner Instructor in Nursing 

Leo Joseph Hahn Instructor in Physiology 

Ph.B., Yale, 1914; M.D., 1918. 
Abraham Solomon Halkin Gustav Gottlieil Lecturer in Semitic Languages 

A.M., Columbia, 1926; Ph.D., 1936. 
Leonard Avery Hallock Associate in Urology 

A.B., Harvard, 1922 ; M.D., Yale, 1926. 

Benjamin Wallace Hamilton Associate in Diseases of Children 

M.D., Pennsylvania, 1901. 
Donald Ross Hamilton Assistant in Physics 

A.B., Princeton, 1935. 
John Stuart Hamilton Associate in Journalism 

A.B., Wisconsin, 1922 ; A.M., 1931. 
Talbot Faulkner Hamlin Lecturer in Architecture 

A.B., Amherst, 1910; B.Arch., Columbia, 1914. 

Harold Donovan Hantz Lecturer in Philosophy 

A.B., Colorado, 1932; A.M., 1933. 
Irving R. Hardy Special Lecturer in Dentistry 

D.M.D., Tufts, 1917. 
Clarence Clifton H.\re Associate in Neurology 

B.S., Pittsburgh, 1926 ; M.D., 1928 ; M.S., Columbia, 1933 ; Med.Sc.D., 1934. 

George Thomas H.'VRNess Instructor in Electrical Engineering 

B.S., California Institute of Technology, 1928 ; Ph.D., 1933. 

Henry Harper Hart Associate in Psychiatry 

B.A., McGill, 1916; M.D., CM., 1922. 
Jane Harting Instructor in Physical Education in Barnard College 

B.S., New York University, 1934. 
Harold Dortic Harvey Associate in Surgery 

Litt.B., Princeton, 1916 ; M.D., Columbia, 1925. 

Menelaos D. Hassialis Lecturer in Mineral Dressing 

A.B., Columbia, 1931. 
Hubert Frank Havlik Instructor in Economics 

B.S., Northwestern, 1926; M.B.A., 1927. 
*Margaret Jane Hawthorne Instructor in Nursing 

William Henry Hayes Instructor in Architecture 

B.S., Syracuse, 1915. 
Lucy Julia Hayner Instructor in Physics 

A.B., Columbia, 1919 ; A.M., 1920 ; Ph.D., 1925. 

Onis George Hazel Assistant in Dermatology 

B.S. and Ph.C, Oklahoma, 1923 ; M.D., 1931. 
[Resigned October i, 1937.] 

Charles Theodore Hazzard Instructor in Urology 

B.S., Dartmouth, 1928; M.D., Columbia, 1932. 

Samuel Hecht Instructor in Netirology 

M.D., New York University, 1908. 
Edson Burr Heck Instructor in Medicine 

B.S., Princeton, 1913 ; A.M., 1917 ; M.D., Columbia, 1919. 

William Garland Heeks Assistant in Surgery 

A.B., Brown, 1923 ; M.D., Har\'ard, 1927. 

Jacob Heiman Associate in Cancer Research 

M.D., Columbia, 1907. 

* On leave September 20, 1937 to June 30, 1938. 



70 OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 

Julius Samuel Held Lecturer in Fine Arts in 

Ph.D., Freiburg, 1930. 

Emmy Francisca Heller Lecturer in History in Barnard College 

Ph.D., Heidelberg, 1926. 

Edward Henry Hempel Research Associate in Industrial Engineering 

B.A., Krems-on-Danube, 1914; B.Mech.E., Technical School, Berlin, 1918; M.A. and Ph.D., 
Berlin, 1925 ; D.C.S., New York University, 1929. 

^Harold Gould Henderson Lecturer in ]apanese 

A.B., Columbia, 1910 ; Chem.E. and A.M., 1915. 
Orville Lundy Henderson Associate in Radiology 

M.D., CM., Queens, 1932. 

Jules Henry Assistant in Anthropology 

B.S., College of the City of New York, 1928 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1934. 
Robert Max Herbst Instructor in Biological Chemistry 

B.Chem., Cornell, 1926 ; Ph.D., Yale, 1930. 
George Whiting Hibbitt Instructor in English 

A.B. and B.S., Ohio State, 1920; A.M., 1922. 
Hugh Mason Hicks Instructor in Medicine 

M.D., Columbia, 1926. 
Gilbert Arthur Highet Associate in Greek_ and Latin 

M.A., Glasgow, 1928; Oxford, 1936. 
Alfred Dexter Hinckley . . Instructor in Electrical Engineering and Assistant to the 
Dean of the Faculty of Engineering and to the Dean of Columbia College 

A.B., Columbia, 1926 ; E.E., 1927. 

Charles Luther Hinkel Assistant in Radiology 

B.S., Gettysburg, 1932 ; M.D., Pennsylvania, 1936. 
[From September i, 1937.] 

Leo Hirschberg Lecturer in Optometry 

Louis Hirschhorn Instructor in Pharmacology 

A.B., Columbia, 1921 ; M.D., 1924. 

Edward Hodnett Lecturer in English 

A.B., Columbia, 1922 ; Ph.D., 1935. 
Amanda Hoff Assistant in Medicine 

A.B., Columbia, 1921 ; M.D., 1926. 
Bruce MacLean Hogg Assistant in Surgery 

A.B., Columbia, 1927 ; A.M., 1931 ; M.D., 1933. 
Margaret Holden Instructor in Bacteriology 

B.S., Columbia, 1925 ; A.M., 1926 ; Ph.D., 1932. 

William Hall Holden Instructor in Otolaryngology 

B.S., Tufts, 1920; M.D., 1924. 

Henry Steers Holland Instructor in Obstetrics and Gynecology 

A.B., Columbia, 1902 ; M.D., 1905. 

Margaret Holland Instructor in Physical Education in Barnard College 

B.S., Columbia, 1935. 

Katherine Florence Hollis Instructor in Dentistry 

George Thomas Holm Instructor in Physical Education 

Russell Lowell Holman Instructor in Pathology 

A.B., Washington, 1927 ; M.D., Vanderbilt, 1931. 
[Resigned September 15, 1937.] 

Joseph Henry Holmes Instructor in Physiology 

A.B., Amherst, 1930; M.D., Western Reserve, 1934. 

Ralph Jerome Holmes Lecturer in Mineralogy 

B.S., Columbia, 1933. 
Merle Montgomery Hoover Instructor in English 

A.B., Lebanon Valley, 1906 ; A.M., Columbia, 1911. 

^ On leave 1937-1938. 



O F FI CERS O F INSTRUCTION 71 

William Alfred Horwitz Associate in Psychiatry 

M.D., Albany, 1927 ; Med.Sc.D., Columbia, 1935. 
Bassett Watts Hough Associate in Music 

John Taylor Howell, Jr Associate in Diseases of Children 

B.S., Union, 1914; M.D., Columbia, 1919. 
M. Beckett Howorth Associate in Orthopedic Surgery 

B.S., Mississippi, 1921 ; M.D., Washington University- of St. Louis, 1925; Med.Sc.D., 

Columbia, 1934. 

M.\RY Caroline Hrubetz Instructor in Physiology 

A.B., California, 1920 ; A.M., Columbia, 1928 ; Ph.D., 1934. 

Allan Forbes Hubbell Instructor in English 

A.B., Bowdoin, 1935. 
Marion King Hubbert Instructor in Geophysics 

B.S., Chicago, 1926; M.S., 1928. 

Stephen Sylvester Hudack Instructor in Surgery 

A.B., Western Reserve, 1926; M.D., 1929. 

Elizabeth Drumtra Hughes Lecturer in Zoology in Barnard College 

A.B., Wilson, 1928; A.M., Columbia, 1933. 

RoscoE DuR.\LL Hughes Assistant in Zoology 

Diploma, United States Naval Academy, 1927 ; A.M., Columbia, 1937. 

Melville Humbert Instructor in Pharmacology 

A.B., Columbia, 1923 ; B.S., 1924; D.D.S., 1926. 

George Hoppin Humphreys Instructor in Surgery 

B.S., Harvard, 1925 ; M.D., 1929 ; Med.Sc.D., Columbia, 1935. 

Irvin Leland Hunt, Jr Instructor in Dentistry 

D.D.S., Pennsylvania, 1929. 

Fred Johnston Hunter, Jr Assistant in Otolaryngology 

A.B., Ohio Wesleyan, 1929; M.D., Ohio State, 1934. 

Elizabeth Bergner Hurlock Instructor in Psychology 

A.B., Bryn Mawr, 1919 ; A.M., 1922 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1924. 

George Albert Lake Inge Instructor in Orthopedic Surgery 

A.B., Columbia, 1922 ; M.D., 1926 ; Med.Sc.D., 1934. 

John W.irwick Innes Lecturer in Social Science 

B.Comm., Toronto, 1928 ; A.M., Columbia, 1929. 

George Russell Irving Assistant in Diseases of Children 

M.D., Michigan, 1912. 

Peter Monro Jack Lecturer in English in Barnard College 

M.A., Aberdeen, 1920. 

Herbert Ferdinand Jackson Instructor in Diseases of Children 

B.Ped., Alabama Teachers College, 1909 ; M.D., Virginia, 1914. 
Lewis Edward Jackson Instructor in Dentistry 

D.D.S., Buffalo, 1913. 
Theodore Andrew Jackson Instructor in Psychology 

A.B., Indiana, 1925 ; A.M., 1926 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1931. 

Eliz.-vbeth Deyo Jacobs Assistant in Botany in Barnard College 

A.B., Vassar, 1936. 

Joseph William Jailer Instructor in Anatomy 

B.S., College of the City of New York ; M.S., New York University, 1936. 

Saul W. Jarcho Instructor in Pathology 

A.B., Harvard, 1925 ; A.M., Columbia, 1926 ; M.D., 1930. 

Robert Emmett Jennings Assistant in Diseases of Children 

M.D., Harvard, 1932. 

Nicholas Jimenez Instructor in Otolaryngology 

M.D., Loyola, 1915. 

Joseph Wilson Johnson, Jr Assistant in Pathology 

A.B., Princeton, 1933 ; ^LD., Harvard, 1937. 



72 OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 

Bruce Gilbert Johnston Instructor in Civil Engineering 

B.S., Illinois, 1930; M.S., Lehigh, 1934. 
Gwendolen Schlaegel Jones Assistant in Medicine 

A.B., Wellesley, 1925 ; M.D., Columbia, 1929. 

Joseph L. Jones Associate in Journalism 

B.LItt., Columbia, 1922. 

Oswald Roberts Jones Associate in Medicine 

A.B., Yale, 1919 ; M.D., Columbia, 1923. 

John William Jordan Assistant in Food Chemistry 

A.B., Marietta, 1934. 

William Robert Joule Instructor in Dentistry 

D.D.S., Maryland, 1934. 
[From November i, 1937.] 

Henry Junemann Assistant in Dentistry 

A.B., Columbia, 1933 ; D.D.S., 1936. 
[From September i, 1937.] 

Marie Borisovna Karelitz-Karry Assistant in Dermatology 

M.D., Petrograd Medical Institute, 1922. 
Vahram Yervant Kasabach Assistant in Otolaryngology 

B.S., Michigan, 1932 ; M.D., 1934. 
Cora Kasius Lecturer in Sociology in Barnard College 

Samuel Maurice Kaufman Assistant in Dermatology 

M.D., Detroit Medical, 1907. 
Max Kavaler Assistant in Obstetrics and Gynecology 

M.D., Long Island Medical College, 1914. 
RocKwooD Keith Instructor in Surgery 

B.S., Dartmouth, 1928; M.D., Pennsylvania, 1932. 
Eugene Francis Kelley Instructor in Dermatology 

M.D., Fordham, 1919. 
Arthur Kellnor Instructor in Otolaryngology 

M.D., CM., McGill, 1928. 
Jerome Merle Blake Kellogg Instructor in Physics 

A.B., Iowa, 1928 ; M.S., 1929 ; Ph.D., 1932. 
Eugene Joseph Kelly Instructor in Dentistry 

D.D.S., Pennsylvania, 1928. 

[Resigned August i, 1937.] 

Richard James Kelly Instructor in Dermatology 

A.B., Pennsylvania, 1925 ; M.D., 1928. 

Charles Barrett Kennedy Assistant in Dermatology 

M.D., Tulane, 1932. 
[Resigned September i, 1937.] 

Edward Thomas Kennedy Instructor in Physical Education 

John Nathan Kenyon Instructor in Civil Engineeri?ig 

A.B., Syracuse, 1912 ; B.S., Columbia, 1929 ; Met.E., 1931. 
Camille Kereszturi Assistant in Diseases of Children 

M.D., Royal Elizabeth University (Hungary) , 1926. 
Mrs. Beatrice Maher Kesten Associate in Dermatology 

B.S., Wisconsin, 1922 ; M.D., Columbia, 1924. 
Frederick John Kiesler Associate in Architecture 

Thomas Killip Assistant in Urology 

A.B., Rochester, 1924; M.D., Cornell, 1927. 

John Charles Kilroe Assistant in Obstetrics and Gynecology 

A.B., Columbia, 1922 ; M.D., 1926. 
George Elbert Kimball Instructor in Chemistry 

B.S., Princeton, 1928 ; A.M., 1929 ; Ph.D., 1932. 
Burdette Ingersoll Kinne Instructor in French 

A.B., Wisconsin, 1914 ; A.M., 1916. 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 73 

Daniel Bartholomew Kirby Associate in Ophthalmology 

A.B., John Carroll, 1912 ; A.M., 1914 ; M.D., Western Reserve, 1916. 

Ann a. Kirchner Instructor in Nursing 

B.S., Columbia, 1937. 
Marguerite Kirk Associate in Library Service 

A.B., California, 1917 ; M.S., Columbia, 1936. 
Mrs. Henriette R. Klein Assistant in Psychiatry 

A.B., Chicago, 1925 ; M.D., Maryland, 1932. 
Ivan Johx Klein Assistant in Chemical Engineering 

B.S., Washington, 1934. 
Sidney Joseph Klein Assistant in Bacteriology 

B.S., College of the City of New York, 1929 ; A.M., Columbia, 1930 ; Ph.D., 1933. 

[Resigned January 31, 1938.] 

Otto Klineberg Instructor in Psychology 

A.B., McGill, 1919; M.D., 1925 ; A.M., Harvard, 1920; Ph.D., Columbia, 1927. 
Walter Oscar Klingman Associate in Neurology 

A.B., Michigan, 1920; M.D., 1923. 
Yale Kneeland, Jr Associate in Medicine 

A.B., Yale, 1922 ; M.D., Columbia, 1926. 
Alexander Felix Joseph Knoll Instructor in Chemistry 

B.S., Brooklyn Polytechnic, 1924 ; A.M., Columbia, 1928 ; Ph.D., 1933. 

Edward Henry Koch, Jr Assistant in Dentistry 

A.B., Fordham, 1933 ; D.D.S.. Columbia, 1937. 
[From September i, 1937.] 

Ellis Robert Kolchin Assistant in Mathematics 

A.B., Columbia, 1937. 
[From February i, 1938.] 

MiRRA Komarovsky Lecturer in Sociology 

A.B., Columbia, 1926 ; A.M., 1927. i„ Barnard College 

Sietse Bernard Koopman Lecturer in Accounting 

B.S., Ohio Northern, 1900; M.S., 1907; B.C.S., New York University, 1909; M.C.S., 1912. 

John Atlee Kouwenhoven Instructor in English 

A.B., Wesleyan, 1931 ; A.M., Columbia, 1933. 
Cornelius Jay Kraissl Instructor in Surgery 

M.D., Columbia, 1927. 

[From September i, 1937.] 

Cecil Alexander Krakower Associate in Pathology in the School 

B.S., McGill, 1928 ; M.D., 1932. 0/ Tropical Medicine 

Shepard Krech Instructor in Surgery 

A.B., Yale, 1913 ; M.D., Harvard, 1923. 
Otto Frederick Krehbiel Associate in Cancer Research 

A.B., College of the City of New York, 1898 ; M.D., Columbia, 1902. 
Lawrence Schlesinger Kubie Associate in Neurology 

A.B., Harvard, 1916 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1921. 
Daniel Garver Kuhlthau Assistant in Dermatology 

B.S., Rutgers, 1922 ; M.D., Columbia, 1926. 
Clarence Arthur Kulp Lecturer in Insurance 

B.S., Pennsylvania, 1917 ; A.M., 1921 ; Ph.D., 1924. 

[To February i, 1938.] 

Raphael Kurzrok Associate in Obstetrics and Gynecology 

A.B., Columbia, 1918 ; M.D., 1920 ; A.M., 1926 ; Ph.D., 1928. 
Polykarp Kusch Instructor in Physics 

B.S., Case School of Applied Science, 1931 ; M.S., Illinois, 1933 ; Ph.D., 1936. 

Mary Elizabeth Ladue Assistant in Mathematics in Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia 1935 ; A.M., 1937. 
Christopher Grant La Faroe .... Lecturer on the Charles T. Mathews Foundation 

M.F.A., Princeton, 1921. 



74 OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 

Robert Wordsworth Laidlaw Instructor in Neurology 

A.B., Princeton, 1924; M.D., Columbia, 1931. 

Marion Dorothy Laird Assistant in Obstetrics and Gynecology 

B.A., Queen's, 1922 ; M.D., Toronto, 1928. 
Samuel Waldron Lambert, Jr Associate in Medicine 

A.B., Yale, 1919 ; M.D., Columbia, 1923. 
John Fitch Landon Instructor in Diseases of Children 

A.B., Yale, 1917 ; M.D., Columbia, 1921. 
Oscar Erasmus Lanford, Jr Instructor in Chemistry 

B.S., Virginia Military Institute, 1934 ; A.M., Columbia, 1937. 

Charles Albert Lang Associate in Diseases of Children 

M.D., Toronto, 1898 ; M.R.C.S., England, 1903 ; L.R.C.P., London, 1903. 

William Siddon Langford Assistant in Psychiatry 

A.B., Harvard, 1929; M.D., Columbia, 1931. 
Alfred Gustav Langmann Associate in Diseases of Children 

A.B., Harvard, 1912 ; M.D., 1916. 
Elizabeth Ann Laszlo Assistant in Dermatology 

M.D., Budapest, 1923. 

Andrew Werner Lawson Assistant in Physics 

A.B., Columbia, 1936. 

Jacques Georges Clemenceau Le Clercq Lecturer in French 

A.B., California, 1921 ; A.M., 1922 ; B. es L., Lyons, 1932 ; D.d'Univ., Paris, 1938. 

James Augustus Le Conte, Jr Assistant in Physics 

A.B., Emory, 1937. 
Frank Herbert Lee Associate in Drafting 

A.B., Miami, 1923 ; A.M., Columbia, 1932. 

John Gordon Lee Instructor in Surgery 

B.A., Alberta, 1924; M.D., McGill, 1928. 
Margaret Irene Lee Associate in Library Service 

A.B., Wisconsin, 1920 ; B.S., Columbia, 1932 ; M.S., 1933. 

William Lefkowitz Instructor in Dentistry 

D.D.S., Columbia, 1924. 
Alan Leslie Research Assistant in Pharmacology 

A.B., Dartmouth, 1930; M.D., Columbia, 1933. 

[From November i, 1937.] 

Howard Levi Assistant in Mathematics 

A.B., Columbia, 1937. 
[To February i, 1938.] 

Louis Levin Research Associate in Anatomy 

A.B., Kalamazoo, 1929 ; Ph.D., St. Louis, 1934. 
Ernest Eugene Lewis Assistant in Chemistry 

A.B., Colorado, 1936. 
Julia Valentine Lichtenstein Instructor in Medicine 

A.B., Columbia, 1919 ; M.D., 1923. 

Robert Korn Lippman Research Assistant in Dentistry 

B.S., Columbia, 1918; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1922. 
Julius Kiva Littman Instructor in Anatomy 

M.D., Long Island College Hospital, 1926. 

Anne Elizabeth Litzinger Lecturer in Chemistry in Barnard College 

A.B., Mt. Holyoke, 1931 ; A.M., 1933 ; Ph.D., Yale, 1936. 

Putnam Crocker Lloyd Associate in Medicine 

A.B., Harvard, 1920; M.D., Michigan, 1924. 

Devorah Locatcher-Khorazo Assistant in Bacteriology 

M.D., Imperial University of Saratov, 1922. 

Emily Nichols Loeb Assistant in Medicine 

A.B., Wellesley, 1922 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1933. 
[From December i, 1937.] 



OFFI CERS OF INSTRUCTION 75 

Vernon Loggins Instructor in English 

A.B., Texas, 1914 ; A.M., Chicago, 1917 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 193 1. 

Louis Long Research Assistant ;n Diseases of Children 

A.B. and A.M., Tulane, 1934; Ph.D., Columbia, 1937. 
[From September i, 1937.] 

William Bayard Long Associate in Roentgenology 

A.B., Columbia, 1908; M.D., 1910. 
Alfred Barnes Longacre Assistant in Surgery 

B.S., Wesleyan, 1929; M.D., Columbia, 1933. 

Arthur Edward Lorci I Instructor in Chemistry 

A.B., Columbia, 1924 ; A.M., 1925 ; Ph.D., 1932. 

Edgar Raymond Lorch Instructor in Mathematics in Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1928; Ph.D., 1933. 
Clifford Lee Lord Instructor in History 

A.M., Amherst, 1934. 
Mathilde Loth Instructor in Diseases of Children 

A.B., Smith, 1917 ; M.D.. Yale, 1922. 

Graham Campbell Lovejoy Instructor in History 

A.B., Columbia, 1932 ; B.A., Cambridge, 1935. 

Felix Philip Lowenfish Instructor in Dermatology 

B.S., West Virginia, 1922 ; M.D., Syracuse, 1924. 

Joseph Lubart Instructor in Otolaryngology 

B.S., Columbia, 1921 ; M.D., 1923. 

Mary Elizabeth Ludes Instructor in Nursing 

A.B., Marywood, 1927. 

Bernard John Ludwig Assistant in Chemistry 

B.S., Vermont, 1935 ; M.S., 1936. 
Mrs. Mary Ely Lyman Associate in Religion in Barnard College 

A.B., Mt. Holyoke, 1911; Litt.D., 1937; B.D., Union Theological Seminary, 1919 ; Ph.D., 

Chicago, 1924. 

L. VosBURGH Lyons Associate in Neurology 

M.D., Columbia, 1917. 
^ Mrs. Romola Keeler Lyons Assistant in Dermatology 

A.B., Columbia, 1904 ; A.M., 1922 ; M.D., 1929. 

James Joseph McBride Instructor in Physiology 

A.B., Columbia, 1924 ; A.M., 1925 ; Ph.D., 1930. 

Robert Lucien McCollom Instructor in Otolaryngology 

B.S., Dartmouth, 1924; M.D., Columbia, 1928. 

David Patrick McCullough Assistant in Mechanical Engineering 

B.S., Columbia, 1937. 
[From September i, 1937.] 

Aildred a. Macdonald Assistant in Diseases of Children 

M.D., CM., McGiU, 1924. 

^ Ross Armstrong McFarland Instructor in Psychology 

A.B., Michigan, 1923; Ph.D., Harvard, 1929. 

Myrtle Byram McGraw Associate in Diseases of Children 

A.B., Ohio Wesleyan, 1923 ; A.M., Columbia, 1926 ; Ph.D., 1931. 

Lorna Frances McGuire Instructor in English in Barnard College 

A.B., Connecticut College for Women, 1931 ; A.M., Radcliffe, 1932 ; Ph.D., 1935. 

Gerald Frank Machacek Instructor in Dermatology 

A.B., Columbia, 1920; M.D., 1922. 

Harriet Carswell McIntosh Instructor in Radiology 

A.B., Smith, 1908 ; M.D., Woman's Medical College of Pennsylvania, 1918. 

MoRELL Dion McKenzie Instructor in Dentistry 

D.D.S., Minnesota, 1917. 

^ On leave 1937-1938. 



76 OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTI ON 

Hugh Spencer McKeown Instructor in Ophthalmology 

M.D., Baylor, 1921. 
John J. Mackin Assistant in Psychiatry 

A.B., Fordham, 1928; M.D., Columbia, 1932. 
John McDowell McKinney Associate in Neurology 

B.S., Michigan, 1916 ; M.D., 1919. 
Irville Herbert MacKinnon Associate in Psychiatry 

M.D., Tufts, 1920. 
Duncan Archibald McLarty Assistant in Botany 

A.B., Western Ontario, 1934. 
Harrison Lloyd McLaughlin Instructor in Surgery 

M.D., CM., Queen's, 1933. 
Robert Roden Meredith McLaughlin Instructor in Dermatology 

A.B., Cornell, 1926; M.D., 1930. 
Bernardine Thomas McMahon Instructor in Medicine 

L.R.C.P., Irel., L.R.C.S., 1919 ; M.D., Pennsylvania, 1926. 
William John McMurray Instructor in Pharmacology 

M.B., Toronto, 1924. 
William de Berniere MacNider Chandler Memorial Lecturer 

M.D., North Carolina, 1903. 

[Kenan Research Professor of Pharmacology and Dean of Medicine of the University of North 

Carolina.] 

John Percival Macnie Instructor in Ophthalmology 

A.B., Yale, 1921 ; M.D., Harvard, 1925. 
Charles Wallace McNitt Assistant in Dermatology 

A.B., Washington and Lee, 1917 ; M.D., Columbia, 1926. 
Joseph Lafayette McSweeney Assistant in Dentistry 

D.D.S., Tennessee, 1920. 
Eugenia Hirschberg Maechling Research Associate in Dermatology 

Ph.D., Berlin, 1913. 
Joseph John Mahoney Assistant in Otolaryngology 

A.B., Catholic University of America, 1928 ; M.D., McGill, 1933. 
Oronzio Maldarelli Associate in Sculpture 

Jorge Manach . . . . Visiting Lecturer in Spanish in Barnard College (Winter Session) 

B.S., Harvard, 1920 ; LL.D., Havana, 1924 ; Ph.D., 1928. 
Emanuel Alfred Manginelli Instructor in Netirology 

M.D., Maryland, 1926. 
James Scott Mansfield Instructor in Medicine 

A.B., Cornell, 192S; M.D., Harvard, 1932. 
Delia West Marble Curator in Geology in Barnard College 

John Henry Marchant Associate in Mechanical Engineering 

A.M., Cornell, 1929; Ph.D., 1933. 

[From September 15, 1937 to January 15, 1938.] 

Ralph Marcus Lecturer in Semitic Languages 

A.B., Columbia, 1919 ; A.M., 1920 ; Ph.D., 1928. 
Lester Markel Associate in Journalism 

B.Litt., Columbia, 1914. 
Arthur Hodgkinson Marks Lecturer in Metallurgy 

A.R.C.Sc. ; A.R.S.M., Imperial College of Science and Technology, London. 
Henry Elsner Marks Instructor in Medicine 

B.S., Rochester, 1912 ; M.D., Syracuse, 1915. 
Roderick Marshall Instructor in English in Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1923 ; A.M., 1924 ; Ph.D., 1934. 
James Wallace Marvin Assistant in Botany 

B.S., Vermont, 1932 ; M.S., 1933. 
Rollo James Masselink Instructor in Neurology 

D.D.S., Michigan, 1924; M.D., 1930. 



OF FI CERS OF INST RUCTION 77 

Earl N.\deau Mathis Assistant in Urology 

M.B., Northwestern, 1934; M.D., 1955. 
Frederic Lawrence Matthews, Jr Assistant in Chemistry 

A.B., Columbia, 1936. 

Arthur Edward Matzke Research Assistant in Civil Engineering 

A.B., Columbia, 1928 ; B.S., 1929 ; C.E., 1930. 
Meyer Morton Melicow Associate in Urology 

B.S., College of the City of New York, 1918 ; M.D., Columbia, 1920. 
Arthur Edward Oscar Menzel Instructor in Biological Chemistry 

Ph.D., Erlangen-Bavaria, 1925. 

Carl John Merner Instrtictor in Physical Education 

B.P.E., Springfield Y.M.C.A., 1912. 

}uLL\ Edwerta Merrill Assistant in Zoology in Barnard College 

A.B., Wilson, 1935 ; A.M., Columbia, 1937. 

Katharine Krom Merritt Associate in Diseases of Children 

A.B., Vassar, 1908; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1917. 
Andre Mesnard Lecturer in French in Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1920; A.M., 1922. 

Kenneth McCausland Metcalf Assistant in Diseases of Children 

A.B., California, 1920; M.D., 1924. 

Thomas Midgley, Jr Chandler Memorial Lecturer 

Mech.E., Cornell, 1911. 

[Vice President of the Ethyl Gasoline Corporation.] 

Eugene Chandler Milch Instructor in Psychiatry 

B.S., College of the City of New York, 1923 ; M.D., Virginia, 1927. 

Henry Milch Instructor in Anatomy 

A.B. and M.D., Columbia, 1916 ; F.A.C.S., 1927. 

James Lowry Miller Instructor in Dermatology 

A.B., North Carolina, 1923 ; M.D., Pennsylvania, 1927. 

Milton Robert Miller Instructor in Dentistry 

B.S., Columbia, 1928; D.D.S., 1930. 

Nina Miller Instructor in Accounting 

A.B., Wisconsin, 1915 ; M.S., Columbia, 1918. 

R.\LPH LeRoy Miller Lecturer in Geology 

B.S., Haverford, 1929; Ph.D., Columbia, 1937. 
Ruth Alexandria Miller Instructor in Anatomy 

A.B., Randolph Macon, 1925 ; A.M., Bryn Mawr, 1927 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1932. 
William Miller Assistant in Dentistry 

B.S., Columbia, 1929; D.D.S., 1931. 
Edward Lloyd Mills Assistant in Fine Arts and Archaeology 

A.B., Yale, 1928 ; B.F.A., 1931 ; A.M., Harvard, 1933. 
George Alexander Mills Assistant in Chemistry 

B.S., Saskatchewan, 1934; M.S., 1936. 
Raymond David Mindlin Instructor in Civil Engineering 

A.B., Columbia, 1928 ; B.S., 1931 ; C.E., 1932 ; Ph.D., 1936. 
Dwight Carroll Miner Instructor in History 

A.B., Columbia, 1926 ; A.M., 1927. 
William John Mitchell Instructor in Music in Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1930. 

Simon Rubin Mitchneck Instructor in French 

A.B., Columbia, 1922 ; A.M., 1925 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1935. 

Howard Carman Moloy Assistant in Obstetrics and Gynecology 

M.S. and M.D., Western Ontario, 1927. 
Otho Lee Monroe Instructor in Otolaryngology 

B.S., Ohio Wesleyan, 1904 ; M.D., Columbia, 1908. 
James Russell Montgomery Assistant in Obstetrics and Gynecology 

B.S., Mt. Union, 1927 ; M.D., Western Reserve, 1931. 



78 OFFICERS OF IN STRUCTION 

Mrs. Dabney Moon-Adams Assistant in Dermatology 

A.B., HoUins, 1917 ; A.M., Pennsylvania, 1918 ; M.D., Columbia, 1925. 

Dan Houston Moore Assistant in Physics 

A.B., Duke, 1930 ; A.M., 1934 ; Ph.D., Virginia, 1936. 

David Dodge Moore Instructor in Medicine 

A.B., Princeton, 1921 ; M.D., Columbia, 1925. 

John Crosby Brown Moore Associate in Architecture 

A.B., Harvard, 1918 ; Diplome, £cole des Beaux Arts, 1927. 

LuciLE Venable Moore Assistant in Medicine 

B.S., Peabody, 1917 ; M.D., Columbia, 1928. 
Richmond Lawrence Moore Associate in Surgery 

A.B., Virginia, 1918 ; M.D., Harvard, 1922. 
Linda Huckel Morley Associate in Library Service 

Edmund Needham Morrill Associate in Metallurgy 

B.S., Maine State, 1890. 
Reginald Sterling Mueller Assistant in Surgery 

B.S., Princeton, 1922 ; M.D., Columbia, 1926. 
IsiDOR MuFSON Instructor in Medicine 

M.D., Columbia, 1919. 
Ernst Friedrich Muller Instructor in Medicine 

M.D., Kiel, 1914; Greifswald, 1917. 
Robert Muller Instructor in Medicine 

A.B., Harvard, 1910 ; M.D., 1915. 
Amelia Howard Munson Associate in Library Service 

Martin Yngve Munson Instructor in History 

A.B., Cornell, 1926. 
Mme Charlotte Touzalin Muret Instructor in History in Barnard College 

A.B., Colorado, 1917 ; A.M., Colimibia, 1921 ; Ph.D., 1932. 
Francis Joseph Murray Instructor in Mathematics 

A.B., Columbia, 1932 ; Ph.D., 1935. 
Margaret Ransone Murray Research Assistant in Surgery 

A.B., Goucher, 1922 ; M.S., Washington, 1924 ; Ph.D., Chicago, 1926. 

Jessie Margaret Ada Mutch Instructor in Nursing 

Chester Newton Myers Associate in Dermatology 

A.B., Williams, 1906; Sc.D., 1932 ; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, 1910. 

Ernest Edgar Myers Instructor in Orthopedic Surgery 

A.B., California, 1921 ; M.D., 1925. 
Florizel de Lorme Myers Associate in Neurology 

M.D., Edinburgh, 1900. 
Morton Salom Nagelberg Lecturer in Statistics 

A.B., Columbia, 1936. 
Aladen Wheeler Nagy Assistant in Electrical Engineering 

E.E., Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute, 1930 ; A.M., Columbia, 1932. 

William Needles Associate in Neurology 

A.B., College of the City of New York, 1921 ; M.D., Columbia, 1925. 

Harry Neivert Instructor in Otolaryngology 

M.D., Buffalo, 1913. 
Ferdinand Gustav Neurohr Special Lecturer in Dentistry 

D.D.S., Pennsylvania, 1916. 
William Barclay Nevius Assistant in Diseases of Children 

A.B., Princeton, 1926; M.D., Harvard, 1930. 
Marcel Joseph K. Newman Instructor in Mechanics 

B.S., Kentucky, 1930; M.S., Pittsburgh, 1934. 
Gertrude Halcro Brown Nicolson Instructor in Diseases of Children 

A.A., Oxford, 1909 ; M.D., New York Medical College and Flower Hospital, 1919. 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 79 

George Nobbe Instructor in English 

A.B. and A.M., Washington, 1920. 

Arnold Theodore Nordsieck Instructor in Physics 

A.B., Ohio State, 1931 ; M.S., 1932 ; Ph.D., California, 1935. 

P.-iGE Northington Instructor in Otolaryngology 

A.B., Hampden-Sidney, 1912 ; M.D., Medical College of Virginia, 1917 ; Med.Sc.D., Colum- 
bia, 1936. 

Robert Wright Northrop Instructor in Dentistry 

D.D.S., Michigan, 1928. 

Sofia Novoa Lecturer in Spanish 

Jose Noya-Benitez Instructor in Surgery 

A.B., Columbia, 1927 ; M.D., 1930. in the School of Tropical Medicine 

Harold Greeley Noyes Lecturer in Optometry 

A.B., Harvard, 1915 ; M.D., 1921. 
John Arthur Oakey Instructor in Civil Engineering 

B.S., Wisconsin, 1929; M.S., 1933. 
Justin McCortney O'Brien Instructor in French 

Ph.B., Chicago, 1927 ; A.M., Harvard, 1928 ; Ph.D., 1936. 

George Hunter O'Kane Instructor in Otolaryngology 

A.B., Rochester, 1925 ; M.D., 1931 ; Med.Sc.D., Columbia, 1935. 

Clara Loewenberg Okrainetz Instructor in Radiology 

M.D., Jena, 1925. 
[From October i, 1937.] 

Kenneth Barrie Olson Assistant in Surgery 

B.S., Washington, 1929; M.D., Harvard, 1933. 

Edward Opin Instructor in Otolaryngology 

M.D., New York University, 1925. 
Armand Milton Oppenheimer Special Lecturer in Dentistry 

A.B., College of the City of New York, 1926 ; B.S., Columbia, 1927 ; D.D.S., 1929. 

Mrs. Enid Tribe Oppenheimer Instructor in Physiology 

B.Sc, London, 1908. 
Vincent L. O'Reilly Assistant in Obstetrics and Gynecology 

M.D., Columbia, 1912. 
Norman Williston Osher Assistant in Medicine 

A.B., Northwestern, 1925 ; M.D., 1929. 
Victor Amandus Oswald, Jr Instructor in German 

A.B., Princeton, 1933 ; A.M., 1934. 
Herman Frederick Otte Instructor in Economic Geography 

A.B., Nebraska, 1928; A.M., 1929. 
John Randolph Page Instructor in Otolaryngology 

M.D., Virginia, 1899. 
Elizabeth Edith Painter Instructor in Physiology 

A.B., Goucher, 1930. 

[From October i, 1937.] 

Rudolph M. Paltauf Instructor in Medicine 

M.D., Vienna, 1932. 
Charles Daniel Parfitt Instructor in Medicine 

M.D., CM., Trinity, 1894 ; M.R.C.S., England, 1896 ; L.R.C.P., London, 1896. 

Thomas Jefferson Parks Assistant in Obstetrics and Gynecology 

B.S., Mississippi, 1924; M.D., Tulane, 1927. 

Horace Olin Parrack Instructor in Physiology 

A.B., West Virginia, 1929 ; A.M., Columbia, 1932. 

Arthur Jackson Patek, Jr Associate in Medicine 

A.B., Harvard, 1926 ; M.D., 1930. 
Anthony Ferdinand Paura . . . Lecturer in Indo-Iranian and Comparative Linguistics 

LL.B., Fordham, 1925 ; A.M., Columbia, 1929. 



8o OF F I CERS OF IN STRUCTI ON 

Donald Cargill Pease Assistant in Chemistry 

A.B., Rochester, 1935. 

Nathaniel Peffer Lecturer in International Relations 

A.B., Chicago, 1911. 

Thomas Christian Peightal Instructor in Obstetrics and Gynecology 

Ph.B., Franklin Marshall, 1911 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1915. 
Thurlow Hemsworth Pelton Assistant in Urology 

A.B., Colgate, 1930; M.D., Harvard, 1934. 
Charles Allen Perera Instructor in Ophthalmology 

A.B., Princeton, 1926 ; M.D., Columbia, 1930 ; Med.Sc.D., 1936. 
Joseph Louis Perrier Instructor in French 

B. es L., Montpellier, 1892 ; A.M., St. Francis Xavier, 1905 ; A.M., Columbia, 1906 ; Ph.D., 

1909 ; Corresponding Member, Academia Colombiana de la Lengua. 

Harlow Stafford Person Lecturer in Business Administration 

Ph.B., Michigan, 1899; A.M., 1900; Ph.D., 1902. 
James Charles Peskin Assistant in Biophysics 

B.S., Rutgers, 1934. 

August Peterson Instructor in Physical Education 

Eugene Peterson Lecturer in Electrical Engineering 

E.E., Brooklyn Polytechnic, 1923 ; A.M., Columbia, 1923 ; Ph.D., 1926. 
Houston Peterson Lecturer in Philosophy 

A.B., Pomona, 1919 ; A.M., Columbia, 1920 ; Ph.D., 1929. 
Marjorie Peto Instructor in Nursing 

B.S., Columbia, 1926. 
Raymond Louis Pfeiffer Instructor in Ophthalmology 

A.B., Wittenberg, 1924 ; M.D., Ohio State, 1928 ; M.S., Columbia, 1933 ; Med.Sc.D., 1934. 
Lee Rice Pierce Instructor in Otolaryngology 

M.D., Buffalo, 1915. 
Raul Pietri Assistant in Neurology 

M.D., New York University, 192 1. 
George Frank Piltz Instructor in Physiology 

B.S., Rutgers, 1923 ; Ph.D., California, 1926 ; M.D., Colorado, 1930. 

Zygmunt Anthony Leon Piotrowski Instructor in Psychometrics 

B.A., Poznan, 1923 ; Ph.D., 1927. 

Ralph Victor Platou Assistant in Diseases of Children 

B.S., Minnesota, 1930; M.B. and M.D., 1932. 

Americo Pomales-Lebron Instructor in Bacteriology in the 

B.S., Puerto Rico, 1927 ; M.A., 1930. School of Tropical Medicine 

Leo Pomerantz Research Assistant in Pharmacology 

B.S., College of the City of New York, 1936. 
[From January i, 1938.] 

Maurice Moses Pomeranz Instructor in Radiology 

M.D., New York University, 1915. 
Philip Childs Potter Instructor in Surgery 

A.B., Williams, 1914 ; M.D., Columbia, 1918. 
Florence Powdermaker Associate in Psychiatry 

B.S., Pennsylvania State, 1915 ; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, 1921 ; M.D., Chicago, 1926. 
Henry Joseph Powell Assistant in Dentistry 

B.S., Manhattan, 1928; D.D.S., Columbia, 1931. 
Effie L. Power ' . Associate in Library Service 

A.M., Allegheny, 1934. 

[To February i, 1938.] 

Robertson Pratt Assistant in Botany 

A.B., Columbia, 1931 ; Ph.D., 1936. 
Arthur Jerome Present Assistant in Radiology 

A.B., Yale, 1927 ; M.D., 1932. 

[To October i, 1937.] 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 8i 

Elizabeth DuBose Price Research Assistant in Diseases of Children 

A.B., Florida State, 1929; A.M., Columbia, 1930. 
[Resigned September i, 1937.] 

Curtis T. Prout Assistant in Psychiatry 

A.B., Cornell, 1921 ; M.D., 1924 ; M.S., Minnesota, 1929. 

Fellowes M. Pruyn Assistant in Medicine 

M.D., Columbia, 1935. 
[From November i, 1937.] 

William Webb Pusey, 3D Instructor in German 

B.S., Haverford, 1932 ; A.M., Harvard, 1933. 
Antoinette Raia Instructor in Medicine 

M.D., Columbia, 1926. 
XoRMAN Foster Ramsey, Jr Assistant in Physics 

A.B., Columbia, 1935. 
Israel Rappaport Associate in Medicine 

M.D., Budapest, 1918. 
Eugene Raskin Assistant in Architecture 

A.B., Columbia, 1930; B.Arch., 1932. 
Frederick Henry R.\thert Instructor in English 

A.B., Concordia, 1920; A.M., Columbia, 1924. 
^Henry Cushier Raven Lecturer in Zoology 

Ruth Alice Ravvson Research Assistant in Physiology 

A.B., Western Maryland, 1933. 
John Boyle Rearden Assistant in Obstetrics and Gynecology 

M.D., CM., McGill, 1928. 
Samuel Reback Assistant in Neurology 

Ph.B., Yale, 1921 ; M.D., 1925. 
Rhoda Fisher Reddig Instructor in Nursing 

B.S., Columbia, 1936. 
Laurance David Redway Instructor in Ophthalmology 

A.B., Harvard, 1912 ; M.D., 1916. 
Algernon Beverly' Reese Associate in Ophthalmology 

A.B., Davidson, 1917 ; M.D., Harvard, 1921. 
Charles Frederick Rehberg Instructor in Mathematics 

A.B., Columbia, 1934. 
Katharine Campbell Reiley . . . Associate in Gree\ and Latin in Barnard College and 

A.B., Vassar, 1895 ; A.M., Columbia, 1902 ; Ph.D., 1909. Head of fohnson Halt 

Robert August Remke Assistant in Chemistry 

A.B., Marshall, 1934. 
WiLLARD Rhodes Associate in Music 

A.B. and B.M., Heidelberg College, 1922 ; A.M., Columbia, 1925. 

Frank Elmer Rians Instructor in Dentistry 

D.D.S., Buffalo, 1905. 
George Ricchiuti Assistant in Otolaryngology 

B.S., Pittsburgh, 1928 ; M.D., Jefferson, 1932. 

[Resigned October i, 1937.] 

Mrs. Gertrude Verity Rich Instructor in Philosophy in Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1927 ; A.M., 1930 ; Ph.D., 1935. 
John Scott Richards Assistant in Psychiatry 

M.D., Louisville, 1903 ; M.D., New York University, 1907. 

Mrs. Marion Elizabeth Richards Lecturer in Botany in Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1903 ; A.M., 1905. 
GiSELA Marie Augusta RiCHTER Visiting Lecturer in Fine Arts (Spring Session) 

Litt.D., Dublin, 1927 ; Smith, 1935. 

[Curator in the Metropolitan Museum of Art.] 

* On leave Winter Session. 



82 OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTI ON 

Gordon Howard Ridings Instructor in Physical Education 

B.S., Oregon, 1930; A.M., Columbia, 1932. 
H. McLeod Riggins Instructor in Medicine 

B.S., North Carolina, 1922 ; M.D., Jefferson, 1924. 
John L. Riker • Assistant in Medicine 

A.B., Harvard, 1926 ; M.D., Columbia, 1930. 
Janet McKenzie Rioch Assistant in Psychiatry 

B.S., Butler, 1926; M.D., Rochester, 1930. 
Paul Harry Ripley Assistant in Drafting 

B.S., Columbia, 1931 ; M.S., 1933. 
David Rittenberg Instructor in Biological Chemistry 

B.S., College of the City of New York, 1929 ; Ph.D., Columbia, X934' 
Bernard S. Robbins Assistant in Psychiatry 

B.S., Cincinnati, 1924; M.D., 1928. 
George B. Roberts Lecturer in Banking 

[From February i, 1938.] 
Samuel Henry Roberts Lecturer in Optometry 

Cornelia Robertson Assistant in Dermatology 

A.B., Oregon, 1926; M.D., 1929. 
Ralph West Robey Instructor in Banking 

A.B., Indiana, 1920 ; A.M., Columbia, 1923. 
John Newbold Robinson Instructor in Urology 

A.B., Harvard, 1927 ; M.D., 1931. 
Georgia Robison . Lecturer in History in Barnard College 

A.B., Chicago, 1926; A.M., 1928. 

Rafael RodrIguez-Molina Associate in Clinical Medicine in the School of 

Tropical Medicine 

B.S., Puerto Rico, 1923; M.D., Medical College of Virginia, 1926; Med.Sc.D., Columbia, 

1935- 
Raymond Robinson Rogers Instructor in Chemical Engineering 

B.A., Toronto, 1925 ; M.A., 1926 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1933. 
Sylvan Meryl Rose Assistant in Zoology 

A.B., Amherst, 1933 ; A.M., 1935. 
Louise Michelle Rosenblatt Instructor in English in Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1925 ; D.d'Univ., Paris, 1931. 
Theodore Rosenthal Instructor in Dermatology 

B.S., Columbia, 1921 ; M.D., 1923. 
Helen Maria Roser Instructor in Nursing 

A.B., Mt. Holyoke, 1925. 
Seymour Rosin Lecturer in Optometry 

A.B., Columbia, 1930 ; A.M., 1932 ; Ph.D., 1936. 

Louis M. Rousselot Instructor in Surgery and Surgeon, 

University Medical Office 

A.B., Columbia, 1924 ; M.D., 1927 ; M.S., 1933 ; Med.Sc.D., 1934. 
George Rowley, A.B., M.F.A Visiting Lecturer on Chinese Art 

[Associate Professor of Art and Archaeology in Princeton University.] 
Walter Howard Rubsamen Assistant in Music 

A.B., Columbia, 1933 ; Ph.D., Munich, 1936. 
GuiLLERMO Ruiz-Cestero Associate in Roentgenology in the School 

M.D., Madrid, 1927. of Tropical Medicine 

Nelson G. Russell, Jr Assistant in Medicine 

A.B., Hamilton, 1929; M.D., McGill, 1934. 
Theodore Burg Russell Assistant in Medicine 

B.S., Princeton, 1926 ; M.D., 1930. 
Francis Joseph Ryan Assistant in Zoology 

A.B., Columbia, 1937. 

[From February i, 1938.] 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 83 

George E. Sachs Associate in Spanish 

Ph.D., Berlin, 1932. 
[From February i, 1938.] 

Benjamin Salzer Instructor in Neurology 

M.D., Zurich, 191 r. 
Irving Jesse Sands Associate in Neurology 

M.D., Columbia, 1913. 
Raymond Joseph Saulnier Instructor in Economics 

B.S., Middlebury, 1929 ; A.M., Tufts, 1931. 
Nathan Savitsky Associate in Neurology 

M.D., New York University, 1927. 
John Henry Scharf Instructor in Neurology 

B.S., College of the City of New York, 1921 ; M.D., Long Island, 1925. 

Rudolph Scharf Assistant in Medicine 

M.D., German University Medical School (Prague), 1922. 

Martin Scheerer Research Assistant in Neurology 

Ph.D., Hamburg, 1928. 
[From January i, 1938.] 

Alexander v. Schelting Lecturer in Sociology 

Cand.Jur., Kiev, 1914 ; Ph.D., Heidelberg, 1923. 
William Schick Associate in Neurology 

M.D., Long Island, 1926. 
Carl Theodore Schmidt Instructor in Economics 

B.S., California, 192S ; Ph.D., 1931. 
Robert Morell Schmitz Instructor in English 

A.B., Washington, 1924; A.M., 1928. 

Francis X. Schobel Lecturer in Optometry 

[From November i, 1937.] 
Louis Schorr Special Lecturer in Dentistry 

D.D.S., New York College of Dentistry, 1918. 
Rudolph Nicholas Schullinger Associate in Surgery 

B.S., Princeton, 1917 ; M.D., Columbia, 1923. 
Max Lincoln Schuster Associate in Journalism 

B.Litt., Columbia, 1917. 
George Schwendener Assistant in Dentistry 

D.D.S., ficole de Chirurgie Dentaire et de Stomatologie de Paris, 1930 ; Columbia, 1935. 
Augusta Scott Instructor in Psychiatry 

Ph.B., Chicago, 1905 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1913. 
Wirt Stanley Scott, Jr Instructor in Pharmacology 

A.B., Ohio State, 1931 ; M.D., Columbia, 1935. 

[From November 1, 1937.] 

John Scudder Assistant in Surgery 

B.S., Rutgers, 1923 ; M.D., Harvard, 1927. 
Mrs. Mary Morris Seals Instructor in English in Barnard College 

Albin Robert Seidel Instructor in Dentistry 

D.M.D., Tufts, 1927. 
Clifford P. Seitz Assistant in Psychology 

A.B., Columbia, 1934 ; A.M., 1936. 

Nathaniel Edward Selby Associate in Neurology 

M.D., Toronto, 1923. 

William Oswald Shanahan Lecturer in History 

A.B., California, 1934; A.M., Columbia, 1935. 
Harry Herschel Shapiro Instructor in Anatomy 

D.M.D., Tufts, 1918. 
Cora Louise Shaw Instructor in Nursing 

William Asbury Shaw Assistant in Psychology in Barnard College 

A.B., Indiana, 1935 ; A.M., 1937. 



84 OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTI ON 

Thomas Palmer Shearer Assistant in Urology 

B.S., Purdue, 1927; M.D., Texas, 1932. 
[From January i, 1938.] 

Eugene Jay Sheffer Instructor in French 

A.B., Columbia, 1926 ; A.M., 1927 ; Diplome, Grenoble, 1928. 
Wallace Moore Sheridan Assistant in Urology 

Ph.B., Yale, 1930 ; M.D., Harvard, 1935. 
Arthur Edward Sherman Instructor in Ophthalmology 

B.S., Princeton, 1926 ; M.D., Pennsylvania, 1930. 
William B. Sherman Assistant in Medicine 

A.B., Columbia, 1926; A.M., 1927 ; M.D., 1931. 

[From November i, 1937.] 

Frederick Hopkins Shillito Instructor in Medicine in Industrial Hygiene 

A.B., Michigan, 1927 ; M.D., Harvard, 1931. 
Benjamin Rice Shore Instructor in Surgery 

A.B., Missouri, 1920; M.D., Harvard, 1924. 
Robert Pierson Sim Research Assistant in Industrial Hygiene 

B.S., College of the City of New York, 1930 ; M.D., Columbia, 1934. 

[From July 15, 1937-] 
Harwood Clark Simmons Associate in Music 

A.B., John Fletcher, 1925 ; Mus.D., 1937 ; A.M., Columbia, 1932. 
Donald Johnson Simons Assistant in Neurology 

A.B., Brown, 1927 ; M.D., Harvard, 1931. 
Ray Hamill Simpson Instructor in Psychology in Barnard College 

B.S., Pennsylvariia State Teachers College (Indiana, Pa.) , 1930 ; A.M., Columbia, 1934. 
Anthony Michael Siragusa Assistant in Medicine 

A.B., Columbia, 1927 ; M.D., 1930. 
Philip Raymond Sisson Instructor in French 

A.B., Brown, 1917. 
Victor J. Skoglund Instructor in Mechanical Engineering 

B.S., California, 1935 ; M.S., 1936. , 

[From February 1, 1938.] 

Charles Arthur Slanetz Curator of Animal Husbandry 

B.S., Connecticut, 1922 ; M.S., 1923 ; Ph.D., Yale, 1926. 
Lawrence Wells Sloan . . . Associate in Surgery and Assistant Dean of the College of 

M.D., Harvard, 1925. Physicians and Surgeons in Charge of Graduate Studies 

George Keiser Smelser Instructor in Anatomy 

A.B., Earlham, 1929 ; Ph.D., Chicago, 1932. 

Beverly Chew Smith Associate in Surgery 

A.B., Virginia, 1915 ; M.D., 1919. 

Constance Enid Smith Assistant in English in Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1934. 
DeWitt Hendee Smith Assistant in Medicine 

B.S., Princeton, 1926 ; B.A., Oxford, 1929 ; M.D., Columbia, 1931. 
Emil L. Smith Instructor in Biophysics 

B.S., Columbia, 1931. 
Fred E. Smith Assistant in Chemistry 

B.S., Illinois, 1923. 

Frederick Merwin Smith Instructor in Surgery 

A.B., Yale, 1922 ; A.M., 1923 ; M.D., Columbia, 1927. 

John William Smith Assistant in Otolaryngology 

A.B., Vandervilt, 1931 ; M.D., Columbia, 1935. 
Joseph Roy Smith Instructor in Diseases of Children 

A.B., Pittsburgh, 1932 ; A.M., Clark, 1933 ; Ph.D., 1935. 
Marian Wesley Smith Assistant in Anthropology in Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1929; A.M., 1934. 
Stephen Munro Smith Instructor in Psychiatry 

M.D., Tufts, 1920. 



OFFICERS O F INSTRUCTION 85 

Thomas Russell Smith Lecturer in Economic Geography 

A.B., Swarthmore, 1933. 
W. Br.\dford Smith Instructor in English 

A.B., Columbia, 1930; A.M., 1931. 
William Russell Smith Assistant in Diseases of Children 

A.B., Holy Cross, 1915 ; M.D., Tufts, 1920. 
William Benh.\m Snow Associate in Medicine 

M.D., Long Island, 1920. 
Ruth Edna Snyder Assistant in Zoology in Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1935. 
Arshag Gazar Solakian Lecturer in Civil Engineering 

B.S.C.E., Robert College (Constantinople), 1917; M.S.C.E., 1920; C.E., 1921 ; B.S.M.E., 

1922. 

Frederick Westcott Solley Instructor in Surgery 

B.S., Columbia, 1919 ; M.D., 1921. 
Morris Solotorovsky Research Assistant in Sanitary Science 

B.S., Virginia, 1934. 

[From October i, 1937.] 

Mathilde Solowey Research Assistant in Sanitary Science 

B.S., New York University, 1931 ; A.M., California, 1935. 

Samuel Eppley Soltz Instructor in Neurology 

B.S., New York University, 1926 ; M.D., Long Island, 1930. 
John MacPherson Somerville Lecturer in Philosophy 

A.B., Columbia, 1926; A.M., 1929. 
Roland Phineas Soule Lecturer in Chemical Engineering 

B.S., Rochester, 1917 ; Chem.E., Columbia, 1920 ; A.M., 1921 ; Ph.D., 1922. 

Hamilton Southworth Assistant in Medicine 

A.B., Yale, 1929 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1933. 
Jean Electa Spaulding Curator of Brander Matthews Dramatic Museum 

B.S., Columbia, 1919. 
Irving Junius Sperber Special Lecturer in Dentistry 

D.D.S., New York College of Dentistry, 1918. 
S. D. Shirley Spragg Instructor in Psychology in Barnard College 

A.B., Washington, 1931 ; M.S., 1932 ; Ph.D., Yale, 1935. 

Cargill Sprietsma Instructor in French 

A.B., Columbia, 1923 ; A.M., 1924 ; D. es L., Paris, 1926. 

Edith Elizabeth Sproul Instructor in Pathology 

M.D., Columbia, 1931. 
Louise Gode Stabenau Instructor in German in Barnard College 

A.M., Columbia, 1929. 
Margaret Stanley-Brown Instructor in Surgery 

A.B., Vassar, 1919 ; M.D., Columbia, 1923. 
Michael Russell Stein Research Assistant in Dentistry 

D.D.S., New York University, 1927. 
M. Maxim Steinbach Research Associate in Bacteriology 

M.D., Long Island, 1916. 
Alfred Steiner Instructor in Medicine 

B.S., Richmond, 1929 ; M.D., Virginia, 1933. 

Frederick F. Steph.\n Lecturer in Statistics 

A.B., Illinois, 1924; A.M., 1926. 
[From February i, 1938.] 

Louise Stephenson Instructor in Nursing 

M.S., Columbia, 1927. 
Elias Lincoln Stern Instructor in Anatomy 

B.S., Columbia, 1920; M.D., 1922. 
Waldemar Charles August Sternbergh Assistant in Radiology 

B.S., Vermont, 1930; M.D., 1933. 



86 OFFICERS OF IN STRUCTI ON 

Franklin Augustus Stevens Associate in Medicine 

B.S., Iowa, 1913 ; M.D., 1915. 
Thomas William Stevenson, Jr Instructor in Surgery 

A.B., Utah, 1925 ; M.D., Harvard, 1929. 
Ferdinand Augustus Stewart, Jr Instructor in Dentistry 

A.B., Pennsylvania, 1921 ; D.D.S., 1924. 
Barbara Bartlett Stimson Associate in Surgery 

A.B., Vassar, 1919 ; M.D., Columbia, 1923 ; Med.Sc.D., 1934. 

Clarence George Stone Instructor in Physics 

E.E., Columbia, 1915 ; A.M., 1916. 
Herbert King Stone Research Associate in French 

A.B., Michigan, 1905 ; D.d'Univ., Paris, 1932. 
Leo Stone Assistant in Neurology 

B.S., Dartmouth, 1924; M.D., Michigan, 1928. 

Carl Ernest Stover Assistant in Architecture 

Hans J. Strauss Assistant in Psychiatry 

M.D., Frankfurt, 192 1. 
Clement Andrew Streifus Assistant in Electrical Engineering 

B.S., Idaho, 1935 ; A.M., Columbia, 1937. 
Marion Streng Instructor in Physical Education in Barnard College 

B.S., Wisconsin, 1925 ; A.M., Columbia, 1929. 

Archibald McIntyre Strong Associate in Medicine 

A.B., Princeton, 1904; M.D., Columbia, 1908. 

Harry Strusser Special Lecturer in Dentistry 

D.D.S., New York University, 1918. 
Winifred Sturdevant Lecturer in French in Barnard College 

A.B., Bryn Mawr, 1909 ; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, 1920. 

James Melvin Sturtevant Associate in Diseases of Children 

A.B., Bowdoin, 1909 ; M.D., 1914. 
Jenaro Suarez Associate in Medicine in the School of Tropical Medicine 

M.D., Boston, 1922. 
Arthur Elliott Suffern Lecturer in Economics 

B.S., Columbia, 1909 ; A.M., 1910 ; Ph.D., 1915. 

John Edward Sullivan Instructor in Surgery 

M.D., Columbia, 1927. 
Albert Riecke Sutter Lecturer in Spanish 

A.B., Buffalo, 1936. 

[From February i, 1938.]! 

Walker Ely Swift Instructor in Orthopedic Surgery 

A.B., Yale, 1915 ; M.D., Columbia, 1919. 
Rinaldo Victor Taborelli Research Assistant in Mining 

B.S., Columbia, 1934; E.E., 1936. 
Edward Sanford Tauber Research Assistant in Psychiatry 

Ph.B., Yale, 1930 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1934. 
Henry Keller Taylor Instructor in Radiology 

M.D., New York University, 191 5. 
M. Hall Taylor, Jr Assistant in Geology 

A.B., Kansas, 1933. 
Pauline Taylor Associate in French 

A.B., Columbia, 1921 A.M., 1922 Ph.D., 1925. 
Thomas Ivan Taylor Assistant in Chemistry 

B.S., Idaho, 1931 ; M.S., 1933. 
Gena Tenney Instructor in Music in Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1933 ; A.R.C.M., Royal College of Music, 1934- 
Mrs. Gladys C. Terry Research Associate in Neurology 

A.B., Cornell, 1918. 



OF FICERS OF INSTRUCTION 87 

George Jacob Thiessen Assistant in Physics 

B.S., Saskatchewan, 1935. 
Giles Waldo THO^L\s Research Associate in Psychiatry 

A.B., Harvard, 1924 ; M.D., 1928. 
William David Thomas, Jr Assistant in Chemical Engineering 

B.S., Pennsylvania State, 1934 ; M.S., Columbia, 1936. 
Mrs. Margaret DisxMOrr Thompson Assistant in Economics in Barnard College 

M.A., Cambridge, 1925. 
T. Campbell Thompson Instructor in Orthopedic Surgery 

A.B., Rollins, 1924 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1928 ; Med.Sc.D., Columbia, 1936. 

WiLLMM Payne Thompson Associate in Medicine 

A.B., Yale, 1917 ; B.S., Columbia, 1922 ; A.M., 1924 ; M.D., 1926. 

Mary Marjory Thomson Instructor in Psychiatry 

A.B., Bryn Mawr, 1915 ; M.D., New York University, 1930. 

Grant Thorburn Associate in Medicine 

A.B., Princeton, 1909; M.D., Columbia, 1913. 

Mrs. Gertrude Porter Thorpe Curator of the Collections 

in the School of Library Service 

Alvin James Bernard Tillman Associate in Obstetrics and Gynecology 

A.B., Columbia, 1924; M.D., 1927. 
Donald Ewing Tinkess Assistant in Ophthalmology 

M.D., CM., McGill, 1925. 
John Titus Assistant in Astronomy 

A.B., Columbia, 1933. 
Ralph B. Tocher Lecturer in Optometry 

B.S., Columbia, 1933. 
James William Toumey, Jr Instructor in Orthopedic Surgery 

A.B., Yale, 1922 ; M.D., Columbia, 1926 ; Med.Sc.D., 1934. 
Agnes Townsend Lecturer in Physics in Barnard College 

A.B., Texas, 1923 ; A.M., 1924 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1936. 

MacEldin Trawick Assistant in Psychology 

A.B., Richmond, 1934; A.M., Columbia, 1936. 
Henry Peter Treffers Instructor in Biological Chemistry 

A.B., Columbia, 1933 ; Ph.D., 1937. 
Lionel Trilling Instructor in English 

A.B., Columbia, 1925 ; A.M., 1926. 

Vivian Viola Trombetta Assistant in Botany in Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1935 ; A.M., 1936. 
*Manuel Uribe Troncoso Instructor in Ophthalmology 

M.D., National University (Mexico City), 1890. 
Ryusaku Tsunoda Curator of the Japanese Collection and 

Waseda University (Tokyo, Japan) , 1897. Lecturer in Japanese History 

Samuel Auchmuty Tucker Curator of Chandler Chemical Museum 

Ph.B., Columbia, 1895. 
Joseph Gary Turner Assistant in Medicine 

A.B., Columbia, 1929; M.D., 1933. 
Kenneth Burlen Turner Associate in Medicine 

A.B., Hamilton, 1922 ; M.D., Harvard, 1926. 
Marjorie Paul Tuzo Instructor in Physical Education in Barnard College 

B.S., New York University, 1929 ; A.M., 1931. 
Hamilton H. Tyndale Research Associate in Anatomy 

A.B., Columbia, 1929 ; M.D., 1933. 
Terence Lloyd Tyson Assistant in Medicine 

A.B., Columbia, 1928; M.D., 1931. 

* On leave November 3, 1937 to January }, 1938. 



88 OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 

Antonio Valenti-Mestre Assistant in Medicine 

A.B. and B.S., Barcelona, 1915 ; M.D., Valencia, 1922. 

Robert Valeur Lecturer in Economics 

B.A., Lyons, 1920 ; M.A., 1926 ; Docteur en Droit, 1928. 
Benjamin Morgan Vance Lecturer in Forensic Medicine 

A.B., Harvard, 1908 ; M.D., Pennsylvania, 1912. 
Neil Cleveland Van Deusen Lecturer in Philosophy 

A.B., Columbia, 1928 ; A.M., 1929 ; Ph.D., 1932. 

Frances Olivia Van Duyne Assistant in Chemistry 

A.B., Vassar, 1934; A.M., 1936. 
Jeanne V. Varney Lecturer in French in Barnard College 

Diplome, Sorbonne, 1921 ; A.B., California, 1926 ; D. d'Univ., Paris, 1933. 
Frank Vero Instructor in Dermatology 

M.D., Czechoslovak State University, 1922. 
James Leonard Vickers Assistant in Surgery 

A.B., Johns Hopkins, 1919 ; M.D., 1924 ; M.S., Wisconsin, 1921. 
John Edison Viscardi Research Associate in Mechanical Engineering 

A.B., College of the City of New York, 1916 ; M.E., Columbia, 1932. 
John Volkmann Instructor in Psychology 

A.B., Harvard, 1927; A.M., 1929; Ph.D., 1931. 
Kurt von Forstmeyer Lecturer in German in Barnard 

B.A., Freistadt, 1924. 

William Harrison von Lackum Associate in Orthopedic 

M.D., Iowa Medical College, 1918 ; Med.Sc.D., Columbia, 1936. 
Carl Phillip Wagner Assistant in Psychiatry 

B.S., Nebraska, 1926 ; M.D., 1928. 
Geneva Hastings Walls Instructor in Dentistry 

Daniel Clark Walsh Visiting Lecturer in Philosophy 

M.A., Toronto, 1931 ; Ph.D., 1934. 

[Associate Professor of Philosophy in the College of the Sacred Heart.] 

Charles William Paul Walter Research Assistant in Diseases of Children 

B.S., Wisconsin, 1934. 
Chi-chen Wang Lecturer in Chinese Language 

A.B., Wisconsin, 1924. 
Langdon Warner, A.B Visiting Lecturer in Fine Arts (Winter Session) 

[Lecturer on Fine Arts and Keeper of the Oriental Department, Fogg Art Museum, at Harvard 

University.] 

Dorothy Webster Research Assistant in Pharmacology 

B.S., Dalhousie, 1933 ; M.S., 1934 ; Ph.D., Duke, 1937. 
Carnes Weeks Instructor in Surgery 

Ph.B., Yale, 1920 ; M.D., Columbia, 1923. 
Mabel Foote Weeks Associate in English and Assistant to Dean 

A.B., Radcliffe, 1894. 0/ Barnard College in Charge of Social Affairs 

Ancel Paves Weinbach Instructor in Diseases of Children 

B.S., Missouri, 1931 ; A.M., 1933 ; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, 1934. 
Joseph Lee Weiner Lecturer in Business Law 

A.B., Columbia, 1923 ; LL.B., 1926. 

Alexander Weinstein Research Associate in Industrial Engineering 

Harry Irving Weinstock Assistant in Psychiatry 

A.B., Columbia, 1920; M.D., 1923. 
Ellwood Carl Weise Instructor in Dermatology 

M.D., Jefferson Medical, 1920. 
Louis Weisner Lecturer in Mathematics 

B.S., College of the City of New York, 1920 ; A.M., Columbia, 1922 ; Ph.D., 1923. 

[From February i, 1938.] 

Hans Weisse Lecturer in Music 

Ph.D., Vienna, 1919. 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 89 

Mrs. Julia Tifi-any Weld Research Associate in Pathology 

Henry Willis Wells Associate in English 

A.B., Amherst, 1917 ; Ph.D., Columbia, 1924. 

Sidney Charles Werner Assistant in Medicine 

A.B., Columbia, 1929 ; M.D., 1932 ; Med.Sc.D., 1937. 

John Elmer Wertz Assistant in Chemistry 

B.S., Monmouth, 1935. 

Howard Theodric Westbrook Instructor in Gree\ and Latin 

A.B., Hamilton, 1922 ; A.M., Wesleyan, 1923. 

Maynard Cattron Wheeler Instructor in Ophthalmology 

A.B., Stanford, 1926; M.D., Columbia, 1929. 

Chester Hill Whitney Assistant in Medicine 

A.B., Amherst, 1927 ; M.D., Columbia, 1931. 
Glenn H. Whitson Assistant in Dentistry 

D.D.S., Denver, 1914. 

[From November i, 1937.} 

Harold Carl Wiggers Instructor in Physiology 

A.B., Wesleyan, 1932 ; Ph.D., Western Reserve, 1936. 

Raymond Neikirk Wilburn Lecturer in Philosophy 

B.S., Virginia, 1935. 

Daniel Albert Wilcox Assistant in Diseases of Children 

A.B., Williams, 1928; M.D., Columbia, 1932. 

Elizabeth Wilcox Instructor in Nursing 

A.B., Mt. Holyoke, 1924. 

Delphine Flora Wilde Instructor in Nursing 

B.S., Columbia, 1926. 

Mrs. Edith Lowman Wile Instructor in Physiology 

A.B., Vassar, 1921 ; M.S., Yale, 1923. 

Frederick Henry Wilke Instructor in Diseases of Children 

Ph.B., Brown, 1913 ; M.D., Virginia, 1926. 

Edgar Irving Williams Associate in Architecture 

B.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1908 ; M.S., 1909. 

Mabel Williams Associate in Library Service (Spring Session) 

B.S., Simmons, 1909. 
Leo Wilson Assistant in Obstetrics and Gynecology 

B.S., New York University, 1926 ; M.D., 1929. 

Paul Stover Wingert Curator of Fine Arts 

A.M., Columbia, 1929. 

Carl Richard Wise Assistant in Medicine 

A.B., West Virginia, 1928 ; M.D., Harvard, 1932. 

Marcia Mary Wolf Instructor in Nursing 

B.S., Wisconsin, 1925. 

Theodore Peter Wolfe Associate in Psychiatry 

M.D'., Zurich, 1928 ; Med.Sc.D., Columbia, 1935. 

John Wolff Assistant in the Institute of International Affairs 

D. Utriusque Juris, Heidelberg, 1929 ; LL.M., Columbia, 1931. 

Frederic Albert Woll Associate in Optometry 

B.S., Columbia, 1910 ; A.M., 1911 ; Ph.D., New York University, 1917. 

Bryce Wood Instructor in Government 

A.B., Reed, 1931 ; A.M., 1933, 

Charles Louis Wood Instructor in Diseases of Children 

B.S., New York University, 1926 ; M.D., Yale, 1930. 

Helen Pruyn Wood Instructor in Nursing 

B.S., Columbia, 1921. 
Paul Meyer Wood Assistant in Surgery 

B.S., Columbia, 1917 ; M.D., 1922. 



90 OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 

De Graaf Woodman Instructor in Otolaryngology 

B.S., Cornell, 1917 ; M.D., 1926. 

Harold Sutherland Woodruff Instructor in Dentistry 

D.D.S., Minnesota, 1918. 

James Stanley Woolley Instructor in Medicine 

M.D., Denver and Gross, 1906. 

Tryphosa Rosalette Worcester Assistant in Dermatology 

B.S., Simmons, 1920; M.D., Michigan, 1925. 

Mrs. Elizabeth Kinney Worley Lecturer in Zoology in Barnard College 

A.B., Mt. Holyoke, 1924; M.S., Washington, 1926. 

Alice Lilian Wright Instructor in Nursing 

Francis Howell Wright Instructor in Diseases of Children 

B.S., Haverford, 1929 ; M.D., Johns Hopkins, 1934. 

Frederick Alfred Wurzbach, Jr Assistant in Obstetrics and Gynecology 

B.S., Columbia, 1917 ; M.D., 1919. 

Fern Yates Instructor in Physical Education in Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1925 ; A.M., 1934. 

Charles Stroman Yongue Assistant in Pathology 

A.B., Columbia, 1933 ; M.D., 1937. 
[Resigned January 31, 1938.] 

Bailey Kilborn Young Assistant in Economics 

A.B., Columbia, 1936. 

Jessy Emilie Young Lecturer in History in Barnard College 

A.B., Columbia, 1919 ; A.M., 1922. 

Phyllis Moore Young Instructor in Nursing 

A.B., Smith, 1924. 

R1CH.4RD Edwin Pardee Youtz Instructor in Psychology in Barnard College 

A.B., Carleton, 1933 ; Ph.D., Yale, 1937. 

Helen Zaytzeff-Jern Research Assistant in Surgery 

M.D., Moscow, 1925 ; A.M., Columbia, 1929. 

Edward Victor Zegarelli Assistant in Dentistry 

A.B., Columbia, 1934; D.D.S., 1937. 

Edgar Zwilling Assistant in Zoology 

A.B., Brooklyn, 1933 ; A.M., Columbia, 1935. 

Total: 932 (Associates 169, Instructors 373, Lecturers 11 1, Assistants 273, Curators 6). 

Addenda to 1936— igsj 

Oscar John Nubian Assistant in Dentistry 

A.B., Columbia, 1931 ; D.D.S., 1934. 

Nicholas A. Renzetti Assistant in Physics 

A.B., Columbia, 1935 ; A.M., 1936. 



INSTITUTE OF EDUCATIONAL RESEARCH 

Edward Lee Thorndike, Ph.D., Sc.D., George Drayton Strayer, Ph.D., LL.D., 

LL.D., Director, Division of Educational Litt.D., Director, Division of Field Studies 

Psychology 

NicKOLAUs Louis Engelhardt, Ph.D., Associate Director, Division of Field Studies 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 91 

RESEARCH ASSOCIATES 

Effie Batiiurst, Ph.D., Rural Curriculum Laurence J. O'Rourke, Ph.D., Educational 

Raymond Bernard Cattell, Ph.D., Psychology 

Educational Psychology [To October 31, 1938.] 

Margaret Wooster Curti, Ph.D. Ella Woodyard, Ph.D., D.Ped., Educational 

Irving Lorge, Ph.D., Educational Psychology 

Psychology 

RESEARCH ASSISTANTS 

Maria Luisa Boggeri, J.D., Educational Lydia Bond Powel, Educational Psychology 

Psychology Mabel Wilcox, A.M., Educational 

[To September 30, 1938.] Psychology 

Sidney Bernhard ]\coby,]. S.D.,Educational Mary Bruce Willis, Ph.D., Educational 

Psychology Psychology 
Annie Marion Osborn, A.M., Educational 

Psychology 

ASSISTANTS 

Raphael David Blau, A.B., Educational Marion Rueth, A.B., Educational 

Psychology Psychology 

John W. Boldyreff, A.M., Educational fTo October 31, 1938.] 

Psychology Lilyan Warshaw, A.B., Educational 

[December i, 1937 to June 30, 1938.] Psychology 

[January i to June 30, 1938.] 

STATISTICIAN 
Evelyn Millicent Horton, Field Studies 

INSTITUTE OF PRACTICAL SCIENCE RESEARCH 
Maurice Alpheus Bigelow, Ph.D., Sc.D., LL.D., Director 



RESEARCH ASSOCIATES 



Benjamin Richard Andrews, Ph.D., Ellen Beers McGowan, Ph.D., Household 

Household Economics Chemistry 

Jean Broadhurst, Ph.D., Bacteriology Grace MacLeod, Ph.D., Nutrition 

Walter Hollis Eddy, Ph.D., Physiological Mary Swartz Rose, Ph.D., Nutrition 

Chemistry M.ay Belle Van Arsdale, B.S., Cookery 

Carleton John Lynde, Ph.D., Household Jesse Feiring Williams, M.D., Hygiene 

Engitieering 

RESEARCH ASSISTANTS 

Bertlyn Bosley, M.S., Nutrition Emma Wood Gardner, A.M., Nutrition 
Eloise Snowden Cofer, A.B., Nutrition 

INTERNATIONAL INSTITUTE 

Paul Monroe, Ph.D., LL.D., Litt.D., Milton Carl Edward Del Manzo, Ph.D., 

Director Associate Director 



Thomas Alexander, Ph.D., Associate Isaac Leon Kandel, Ph.D., Associate 

George Sylvester Counts, Ph.D., LL.D., Ruth Emily McMurry, Ph.D., Associate 
Associate 



92 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



OTHER RESEARCH 



Aaron Bakst, Ph.D., Research Associate in 

Mathematics 
Francis Griffith Cornell, Ph.D., Research 

Associate in School Administration 
Norman Howard Hinton, A.M., Research 

Associate in School Administration 
Anita Duncan Laton, Ph.D., Research 

Associate, Bureau of Educational Research 

in Science 

[January i to April 30, 1938.] 
Marcus C. S. Noble, Jr., Ed.D., Research 

Associate in Rural Education 

[December i, 1937 to June 30, 1938.] 
John G. Pilley, M.A., Research Associate, 

Bureau of Educational Research in Scieiice 
DuANE Roller, Ph.D., Research Associate, 

Bureau of Educational Research in Science 
Paul B. Sears, Ph.D., Sc.D., Research 

Associate, Bureau of Educational Research 

in Science 

[October i, 1937 to July 31, 1938.] 
John Peyton Anderson, A.M., Research 

Assistant, Advanced School of Education 
Patricia Beesley, A.M., Research Assistant, 

Advanced School of Education 
Millard DeWitt Bell, A.M., Research 

Assistant, Advanced School of Education 
Ralph Clarence Dailard, A.M., Research 

Assistant, Economics of Education 



James Anderson Fraser, A.M., Research 

Assistant, Advanced School of Education 
Bertha Friedman, Research Assistant, 

Advanced School of Education 
Clifford Cook Furnas, Ph.D., Research 

Associate, Bureau of Educational Research 

in Science 

[December i, 1937 to October i, 1938.] 
Rachel Louise McManus, A.M., Research 

Assistant in Nursing Education (Spring 

Session) 
Margaret Martin, A.M., Research Assistant, 

Advanced School of Education 
Charles A. Seidle, A.M., Research Assist- 
ant, Advanced School of Education 

{Winter Session) 
Daisy Winnifred Smith, A.M., Research 

Assistant in Household Arts 
Donald Edwin Super, M.A., Research 

Assistant, Advanced School of Education 
Donald Reed Tobey, A.M., Research 

Assistant, Advanced School of Education 
Walter Samuel Watson, A.M., Research 

Assistant, Advanced School of Education 
Harold A. Wren, A.M., Research Assistant, 

Advanced School of Education 

[November i, 1937 to June 30, 1938.] 



TEACHERS COLLEGE JUNIOR OFFICERS 



ASSOCIATES 



Roy Nels Anderson, Ph.D., Guidance and 

Personnel 
Grace Melvina Augustine, Ph.D., 

Household Arts 
William Harold Blake, Ph.D., Speech 
Franziska Boas, A.B., Physical Education 

(Spring Session) 
Agnes Burke, A.M., Nursery School and 

Kindergarten-First Grade Education 
Sally Tobin Dietrich, B.S., Physical 

Education ( Winter Session) 
Gertrude Porter Driscoll, Ph.D., Child 

Development 
Natalie Kiersted Fitch, A.M., Household 

Arts 
Margaret Elizabeth Forsyth, A.M., 

Religious Education 
Roma Gans, B.S., Elementary Education 



Jekuthiel Ginsburg, A.m., Mathematics 
Martha Graham, Physical Education 

(Winter Session) 
Leah Jones Gregg, A.B., Physical Education 
Mary Valentine Gutteridge, A.M., 

Nursery School and Kindergarten-First 

Grade Education 
Joseph Kinmont Hart, Ph.D., Educational 

Sociology 
Hanya Holm, Physical Education (Winter 

Session) 
Dorothy Holverson, Ed.D., Adult 

Education 
Louis Horst, Physical Education 
Doris Humphrey, Physical Education 

(Spring Session) 
Eunice Ann Lloyd, A.M., Secondary 

Education 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



93 



Marion Ysabei.la Ostrander, A.M., 

Philosophy of Education 
Sara Lyman Patrick, A.M., Industrial Arts 
Ruth Romaine Prior, A.M., Education of 

the Handicapped 
Edith Mae Raymond, A.M., Nursery School 

and Kindergarten-First Grade Education 
Etta Schneider, A.M., Visual Education 
iVLicE Winifred Spieseke, A.M., History 
Caroline E. Stackpole, A.M., Biology 



EsTA Ross Stuart, A.M., Commercial 

Education 
Deforest Stull, A.M., Geography 
Ethel Sutherland, A.M., Mathematics 
John August Swenson, Ph.D., Mathematics 
Charles Weidman, Physical Education 

(Spring Session) 
Anni Babette Weiss, Child Guidance 
Hugh Bernard Wood, Ed.D., Associate in 

the Curriculum Laboratory 
Jane Dorsey Zimmerman, A.M., Speech 



INSTRUCTORS 



Clarence Royalty Athearn, Ph.D., 

Education of the Handicapped 
Reginald Perkins Baker, B.S., Fine Arts 
Sanford Bates, LL.B., LL.D., Education of 

the Handicapped (Spring Session) 
Fred L. Bedford, A.M., Mathematics 

(Spring Session) 
Leah M. Blaisdell, B.S., Nursing Education 

(Spring Session) 
Grace Vaughan Bliss, Instructor and 

Curator, Fine Arts 
Henry Emmett Brown, A.M., Natural 

Sciences (Winter Session) 
Raymond Burrows, Ed.D., Music Education 
R. Freeman Butts, Ph.D., History of 

Education 
Evelyn Laura Childs, A.M., Nursing 

Education 
RiNA Ciancaglini, Lit.D., Italian 
Satis Narrona Coleman, Ph.D., Music 

Education 
Edith Underwood Conard, A.M., Nursery 

School and Kindergarten-First Grade 

Education (Spring Session) 
Imogens Neer Cowles, A.M., English 
Anne d'Argila, L. es L., French, in Charge 

of Paris Group 

[January i to June 30, 1938.] 
Mary Agnes Davis, Household Arts 
Ethel Josephine Dorgan, Ph.D., Education 

of the Handicapped 
Elizabeth Fatherson, A.M., Speech 
Elsa Findlay, Music Education 
Warren George Findley, Ph.D., 

Measurement and Research 
Sarah Ellen Fisk, A.M., Education of the 

Handicapped 
John C. Flanagan, Ph.D., Measurement and 

^ On leave 1937-1938. 



Research (Winter Session); Education of 

the Handicapped (Spring Session) 
Edmund Prince Fowler, Jr., M.D., 

Med.Sc.D., Education of the Handicapped 

(Winter Session) 
Charlotte Anne Francis, A.M., Chemistry 
James Lloyd Fri, M.B.A., Commercial 

Education (Spring Session) 
^Charlotte Gano Garrison, A.M., Nursery 

School and Kindergarten-First Grade 

Education 
Harriet May Gillett, B.S., Instructor and 

Departmental Secretary in Nursing 

Education 
Walter Ginsberg, B.S., Instructor and 

Supervisor of Student Teaching in English 
Martha G. Googooian, A.M., Music 

Education (Spring Session) 
Harriet Kingston Graham, A.M., Physical 

Education 
Grace Sharp Harper, Education of the 

Handicapped (Winter Session) 
Edna Ella Hays, Ph.D., English 
Hattie Hemschemeyer, B.S., Nursing 

Education 
Virginia Avenel Henderson, A.M., 

Nursing Education 
Marjorie Hillas, A.m., Physical Education 
Sylvia Hirshowitz, A.M., Physical 

Education (Spring Session) 
Lawrence Hostetler, Physical Education 
Dorothy Houghton, M.S., Household 

Chemistry 
Avah Willyn Hughes, A.M., Nursery 

School and Kindergarten-First Grade 

Education 
Cecil Robert Hutchcroft, A.M., 

Industrial Arts 
Eva Mintle Ingram, A.M., Household Arts 



94 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



Sumner Allen Jackson, A.M., A.A.G.O., 

Music Education 
Anita Mae Jones, B.S., Nursing Education 

(Spring Session) 
Florence Elizabeth Kallander, A.M., 

Music Education 
Edward Miller Kanzer, A.M., Commercial 

Education 
Mary Rea Lewis, A.M., Education of the 

Handicapped 
Alton Irving Lockhart, A.M., Natural 

Sciences (Spring Session) 
IvIadeleine Seymour Loomis, Education of 

the Handicapped 
Janet Ro-m-AND McCastline, A.M., 

Recordei- in Health Service 
Warren Wood McSpadden, A.M., Natural 

Sciences 
Margaret Ellen Mathias, A.M., Nursery 

School and Kindergarten-First Grade 

Education (Spring Session) 
Josephine Mayer, A.M., History 
Edith Lena Mitchell, A.M., Fine Arts 
Marjorie Moissner, A.m., English 
Mabel Montgomery, Physical Education 
John Joseph Morrissey, A.M., Music 

Education 
Edna Curtis Morse, A.M., Chemistry 
Clarence Daniel O'Connor, A.M., 

Education of the Handicapped 
Mary Patricia O'Donnell, A.M., Physical 

Education 
Earl Lorain Page, M.S., Fine Arts 
Ruth Lillian Parrish, A.M., Household 

Arts 
Robert Ross Parsons, A.M., Speech 
Marguerite Victoria Peterson, A.M., 

Child Development ( Winter Session) 
Raymond Louis Pfeiffer, M.D., Med.Sc.D., 

Education of the Handicapped 
Elisabeth Cogswell Phillips, A.M., 

Nursing Education 



Elizabeth McCrory Pierce, Physical 

Education 
Thelma Maude Potter, A.M., Commercial 

Education 
Neva Henrietta R-^dell, A.M., Household 

Arts 
Gr-\ce Gardner Reeves, A.M., Household 

Arts Education 
Olive Lasette Riley, A.M., Fine Arts 
Janet Charlotte Shair, B.S., Health 

Education 
Amy Irene Shaw, A.M., English 
Emma Dickson Sheehy, A.M., Nursery 

School and Kindergarten-First Grade 

Education (Spring Session) 
Grete Simpson, Ph.D., Assistant 

Coordinator of Activities in the Guidance 

Laboratory 
Rolland Ryther Smith, Ed.M., 

Mathematics 
Benjamin Spock, M.D., Consultant in Child 

Guidance 
Frances Gertrude Sweeney, A.M., Civic 

Education 
Clar.^ Mae Taylor, Ph.D., Nutrition 
Alice G. Thorn, A.M., Nursery School and 

Kindergarten-First Grade Education 
Ruth Robinson Tregenza, A.M., Fine Arts 
Nelson Sumter Walke, Ph.D., Physical 

Education 
Walter Mark Wallack, Ed.D., Education 

in Correctional Institutions 
Charles Floyd Wells, A.M., Speech 
Charles Maurice Wilting, A.M., 

Currictdum 
Harold William Wright, A.B., Education 

of the Handicapped 
LuLA Esther Wright, A.M., Nursery 

School and Kindergarten-First Grade 

Education 
Victor Grant Zoble, B.C.S., Physical 

Education 



Addenda to i 936-1 gs? 



Kathern McKinnon, A.M., Child 
Development 



Lloyd N. Morrisett, Ph.D., Secondary 
Education 



LECTURERS 



Grace Levering Anderson, A.M., Nursing 

Education 
Harry Elmer Barnes, Ph.D., Foundations 

of Education { Winter Session) 



Marie Louise Casteen, A.B., B.S., 
Household Arts (Spring Session) 

Israel S. Chipkin, A.M., Religious 
Education 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



95 



QuiNDARA Oliver Dodge, M.S., Household 

Arts 
Arnold Dresden, Ph.D., Mathematics 
Anne Thaxter Eaton, M.L.S., Library 

Economy (Winter Session) 
George B. Ford, A.M., Religious Education 

(Spring Session) 
Amelia Howe Grant, A.M., Nursing 

Education 
Elsa Butler Grove, A.M., Social Science 
Lilian Miranda Gunn, Household Arts 

(Spring Session) 
C.uiL Walz Gutekunst, A.B., B.Mus., 

Music Education 
Ale.\ Hart, Music Education 
Edward Hodnett, Ph.D., English (Spring 

Session) 
Florence Elizabeth House, A.M., 

Industrial Arts 
M. Beckett Howorth, M.D., Med.Sc.D., 

Nursing Education (Spring Session) 
Bruno Klopfer, Ph.D., Measurement and 

Research (Spring Session) 
Nelda Ross Larsson, M.S., Household Arts 
Frederick C. MacCurdy, M.D., Nursing 

Education 
IR\^LLE Herbert MacKinnon, M.D., 

Nursing Education (Spring Session) 
Julius Bernard Maller, Ph.D., D.H.L., 

Measurement and Research (Spring 

Session) 
Lilla Belle Pitts, B.S., Music Education 
Lela Estella Proffer, A.M., Education of 

the Handicapped (Spring Session) 



Arthur Mitchell Reich, M.D., Obstetrics 

(Spring Session) 
Marion Rous, Mus.D., Music Education 
EsTELLE Elsie Samuelson, Special Lecturer 

in the Education of the Handicapped 
Frederick Hopkins Siiillito, M.D., 

Nursing Education ( Winter Session) 
Victor O. Skyberg, A.M., Special Lecturer 

in the Education of the Handicapped 
Charles Hendee Smith, M.D., Speaal 

Lecturer in the Education of the 

Handicapped 
William Freeman Snow, M.D., Health 

Education 
Lydia Southard, A.B., Household Arts 
Herbert James Stack, Ph.D., Safety 

Education 
Herbert R. Stolz, M.D., Child 

Development (Winter Session) 
Vivian T. Thayer, Ph.D., Elementary 

Education ( Winter Session) 
Charlfs Babcock Uptohn, Fine Arts 

WiLLEM VAN DE WaLL, MuS.D., Music 

Education 
.A.RTHUR Ware, B.S., Household Arts 

(Spring Session) 
Mabelle Sarah Welsh, B.S., Nursing 

Education 
Adeline Wood, B.S., Household Arts 

(Spring Session) 
Caroline Beaumont Zachry, Ph.D., Child 

Guidance 



Special Lecturers Participating in Instruction in the Education 
of the Handicapped 



Josephine Bennett, A.M. 

Edward M. Dowling 

Joseph J. Endres 

Edmund Prince Fowler, M.D. 

Mildred A. Groht 

Alice E. Hinkley, Ph.B. 

Roberta E. Lytle, M.S.S. 



Paul Mitchell, A.M. 

Frances Moscrip 

Winthrop Morgan Phelps, M.D. 

Adela J. Smith, M.D. 

Augustine J. Smith 

Harris Taylor, LL.D. 

Adelaide P. Wheeler, A.M. 



ASSISTANTS 



Arthur Howard Aaron, B.S., Music 

Education 
Sarah Goodwin ALi.\sG,Technical Assistant 

in Household Arts 



Edith Gould Anderson, A.B., History 

(Spring Session) 
Charles Kenneth Arey, A.M., Natural 

Sciences 



96 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



C. IsABELLE Atkinson, R.N., Assistant to 

Assistant University Physician 
Anna Mary Babey, A.M., Instructional 

Assistant in English 
Jeanet Manning Barker, A.M., Philosophy 

of Education 
Roberta Barnett, A.M., Speech 
Ruth White Beebe, A.M., Educational 

Psychology 
Eloise LaMotte Bernstein, A.B. 

Mathematics (Spring Session) 
Rosalind Fredericka Blum, Secretary and 

Assistant in the Guidance Laboratory 
Elden a. Bond, A.M., Educational 

Psychology 
Eva Mae Bond, M.S., Educational 

Psychology (Spring Session) 
Alexina Galt Booth, A.M., Secretary and 

Assistant in "Nursery School and Kinder- 
garten-First Grade Education 
Waldo Lyle Brewer, M.S., Natural 

Sciences 
Sylvia R. Buchalter, A.B., Natural 

Sciences 
Mary Wroe Curtis, Secretary in Coo\ery 
Elizabeth De Maris, A.M., Religious 

Education 
Neil Carswell Doren, A.M., Household 

Engineering 
George W. Ebey, Educational Psychology 

(Spring Session) 
Robert William Emmert, A.M., 

Mathematics 
Sarah Letitia Scott Fish, Technical 

Assistant in Household Arts 
George Forlano, Ph.D., Educational 

Psychology 
Lorene K. Fox, A.M., Elementary Education 
Pauline Marie Frederick, A.M., Physical 

Education 
Dale Gay, A.B., Educational Psychology 
Lillian L. Hacker, A.M., Instructional 

Assistant in Child Development 
Kenneth Sinclair Hitch, A.M., 

Educational Psychology (Spring Session) 



Gilbert N. Holloway, Jr., A.B., Higher 

Education ( Winter Session) 
Frank Killian, M.S., Measurement and 

Research 
Philip Morton Kitay, A.M., Educational 

Psychology 
Marvin Krueger, LL.B., Foundations of 

Education 

[November 15, 1937 to June 30, 1938.] 

Eugene Perry Link, A.M., B.D., History 
NuciA p. Lodge, A.M., Assistant and 

Secretary in Educational Sociology 
Mercedes Wiswall Lorch, A.B., Assistant 

and Secretary in Educational Psychology 
Margaret Estelle MacLean, M.S., Biology 
Dorothy Jean McLemore, A.M., Music 

Education 
David Taylor Marke, B.S., History (Spring 

Session) 
William Virgil Nestrick, A.M., 

Elementary Education 
Jean Oram, Biology 
Anna Rhoads Perera, Child Development 

(Spring Session) 
Mary Lou Plugge, A.M., Speech 
Donald Ross Pugmire, Ph.D., Practice 

Teaching and Extramural Courses 
Jessie Luella Rhulman, A.M., Individual 

Development and Guidance 
Ethy'l FIazel Schuster, A.M., Biology 
Mary Theresa Scudder, A.M., Guidance 

and Personnel 
Blanche Etta Shattuck, B.S., History 
Frederick Reynolds Sisson, Jr., A.M., 

Latin 
William Oliver Stanley, Jr., A.M., 

History of Education 
Alice Gertrude Stewart, A.M., History 
Anthony Carter Tucker, A.M., 

Measurement and Research 
Florence Arlene Whiteman, A.M., 

Instructional Assistant in Child 

Development ( Winter Session) 
MiNA Marie Wolf, M.S., Nutrition 
Eugene Youngert, A.M., Secondary 

Education 



Harry Greer Cayley, Ed.D 

Ethel Crockett, A.M., English 

Frances Baker FIolmes, Ph.D., Instructional 

Assistant in Child Development 
Anna Alfrida Storm, A.M., Fine Arts 



Addenda to 1936— igjy 
Curriculum Katharine Whiteside Taylor, Ed.D., 



Guidance and Personnel 
Raymond White, Ed.D., Practice Teaching 
and Extramural Courses 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



97 



NEW COLLEGE FOR THE EDUCATION OF TEACHERS 

William F. Russell, Ph.D., LL.D., Ed.D., Dean of Teachers College 

Thomas Alexander, Ph.D., Chairman of New College 

Walter E. Hager, Ph.D., Secretary of New College 



Charles Russell Atherton, Ed.D., 

Associate 
Winifred Elma Baix, Ph.D., Associate 
Ruth Bornmann, A.M., Associate 
Mildred Sharp Bruckheimer, A.M., 

Associate 
Nellie Sarah Buckey, A.M., Associate 
Raymond Burrows, Ed.D., Associate 
William Gordon Camp, Ph.D., Associate 
Lucile Hoerr Charles, Assistant 
Marg.aret Linda Coble, A.M., Director of 

New College Cojnmunity 
Miles Augustus Dresskell, A.M., 

Associate 
Harold Hath.\\v.\y Dunham, A.M., 

Assistant 
Anthony Louis Elicona, Ph.D., Litt.D., 

Associate 
Helen Frank, A.B., Administrative 

Assistant 
John Sake G.\mbs, Ph.D., Associate 

[To January i, 1938.] 
Henry Benjamin Hardt, Ph.D., 

Associate 
Leo Huberman, A.M., Associate (Spring 

Session) 
Warren Lamb, B.E., Associate in New 

College Community 
Paul Moyer Limbert, Ph.D., Associate 
Gretchen Switzer McCall, A.M., 

Associate 

[June I, 1937 to May 31, 1938 except for the 

period July i to August 31, 1937.] 



Owen Wayne McDowell, A.M., Associate 
Helen Eliz.vbeth Mellish, A.M., 

Associate 

[To February i, 1938.] 
Morris R. Mitchell. Ph.D., Associate 
Theresa Gr.\ce Muller, A.M., Associate 
Eileen Shropshire Nelson, A.M., 

Associate 
CiL\RLES Obermeyer, Ph.D., Associate 
Mary Patricia O'Donnell, A.M., Associate 
Marina Phillips, A.M., Assistant 

[October 16, 1937 to January 31, 1938.] 
Philip Nath.\n Powers, A.B., Associate in 

New College Community 
Peter Sammartino, Ph.D., Associate 
Felix Joseph Siegl, Associate 
Hentiy Willl\m Simon, Ph.D., Associate 
Thomas R. Smith, A.B., Associate 
Agnes Snyder, Ph.D., Associate 
Albert Thomas Spurlock, B.S., Associate 

in New College Community 

[June I, 1937 to May 31, 1938 except for the 

period September i to December 31, 1937.] 
John Wilkinson T.\ylor, Ph.D., Associate 
Nelson Sumter W.\lke, Ph.D., Assistant 
Ch.\rles Floyd Wells, A.M., Associate 
Harry Robert Wilson, A.M., Associate 
N.^DiNE Cox Wilson, B.M., Associate 
.\rthur R.\ymond Young, Associate 



Addenda to 1936-1937 

Belle Holaway, A.M., Assistant 
Aline Owens, A.M., Assistant 



TEACHERS COLLEGE SCHOOLS 

HORACE MANN SCHOOL 
William F. Russell, Ph.D., LL.D., Ed.D., Dean of Teachers College 
RoLLO George Reynolds, Ph.D., Principal 



Helen M.\rie Atkinson, A.M., Assistant 
Principal of High School 

1 On leave 1937-1938. 



Ina Cr.\ig S.\rtorius, Ph.D., Assistant 
Principal of Elementary School 

^Ch.\rlotte Gano G.\rrison, A.M., Assistant 
Principal of Kindergarten 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



Helen Crissey, Secretary of Horace Mann Josephine Ambrose, Secretary of High 

School School 

Cecile White Flemming, Ph.D., Director Marion Glass O'Toole, Secretary to the 

of Individual Development and Guidance Principal 

Mary Harden, A.M., Director of Hugh Grant Rowell, M.D., Physician 

Curriculum Janet Rowland McCastline, A.M., 

Grace Leverett Aldrich, B.S., Librarian Assistant to Physician 



Anne Rearick Allen, A.B., Assistant in 

Kijidergarten 
Josephine Ambrose, Typewriting 
Willis Coburn Armstrong, A.M., Social 

Science 
A.iA'^ Bishop, A.M., English 
Belle Boas, A.M., Fine Arts 
Alvira Mary Brassard, A.M., Second Grade 
Agnes Burke, A.M., First Grade 
Harriet Ume Chaplin, A.M., Physical 

Education 
June Marguerite Common, A.M., Science 
Helen Latham Comstock, Music 
Berthe Muller Costikyan, French and 

German 
Gerald Spellman Craig, Ph.D., Science 
Laura Bishop Crandon, A.M., German and 

Human Relations 
Virginia Van Verst Curtis, A.M., House- 
hold Arts 
Leonor a. Ebey, Fourth Grade 
Faith Lee Fitch, A.M., Biology 
Marion Flagg, A.M., Music 
Marie Tricou Fortier, French 
Sallie Garrett, A.M., Fifth Grade (Spring 

Session) 
Helen Fisher Giles, A.M., Fifth Grade 
Marcelete Burton Gordon, B.S., First 

Year Junior High School (Coordinated 

Program) 
Lois Burton Green, B.S., Assistant in 

Kindergarten 
Jane Vredenburgh Gulick, A.M., Physical 

Education 
Martha Ruth Harrold, B.S., Physical 

Education 
Fritz Heim, A.M., Instrumental Music 
Benjamin Jacob Hill, Ed.M., Sixth Grade 
Dorothy Berry Hughes, A.B., Assistant in 

Library 
Beatrice Davis Hurley, A.M., Third Grade 
Ruth Whitney Jones, A.M., Physical 

Education and Director of Recreational 

Program 
Irene Elizabeth Lemon, A.M., Social 

Science 



Frances Mack Lewis, A.M., Mathematics 
Mary Rea Lewis, A.M., Sixth Grade 
Alton Irving Lockhart, A.M., Science 
Dorothy Bernice Luxton, A.M., Fine Arts 
Mabel McVey Meadowcroft, B.S., Second 

Grade 
Jane Caralen Mingo, A.M., Second Grade 
Hilda Margaret Moore, A.M., Industrial 

Arts 
Ann Mullin, A.M., Third Grade 
Orrielle Murphy, A.M., Third Year Junior 

High School (Coordinated Program) 
Gretchen Ostrander Murray, A.M., 

Kindergarten 
Janet Niles, A.M., Mathematics 
Mae O'Brien, A.M., Sixth Grade 
Beth Neal Osbourn, Mus.B., Music 
Gertrude Carey Peirce, A.B., Assistant in 

English 
Alice Elizabeth Phelps, A.M., Fourth 

Grade 
Nina Frances Raynor, A.M., Latin 
Grace Gardner Reeves, A.M., Household 

Arts 
Suzanne Rottach, B. es S., French 
Pauline Elizabeth Scheidt, First Grade 
Mary Sherman Shafer, A.M., Physical 

Education 
Emma Dickson Sheehy, A.M., Kindergarten 
George Kerry Smith, A.M., English 
Edith Ruth Soule, B.S., First Grade 
Marguerite Cannon Tamblyn, A.B., 

Second Year Junior High School 

(Coordinated Program) 
Florence Estella Taylor, A.M., Fifth 

Grade 
Alice G. Thorn, A.M., Kindergarten 
Alice Margaret Torrey, A.B., English 
Harriet Imogene Trask, A.M., Fourth 

Grade 
Lucy Hess Weiser, Industrial Arts 
Dorothy E. Wilkinson, A.M., Fine Arts 
LaVergne Wood, A.M., Mathematics 
Gertrude Marian Young, B.S., Third Grade 



OFFICERS OF IX ST RUC T I ON 



99 



HORACE MANN SCHOOL FOR BOYS 

William F. Russell, Ph.D., LL.D., Ed.D., Dean of Teachers College 

Charles C.vrpenter Tillinghast, A.M., Ed.D., Principal 

John Thomas Vak Sant, A.B., Associate Principal 

^George Howard Bruce, A.M., Assistant Principal 

Hugh Gr-\nt Rowell, M.D., Physician 

Jessie Florence Braixard, Librarian 

Mary Josephine Webb, A.B., B.S., Assistant Librarian 

Lillian Randel Dodge, Secretary 

Anna Marie Shay, Assistant Secretary 



Ch.\rles Burroughs Anderson, A.M., 

Modern Languages 
Elbert Knapp Bailey, A.M., English 

[Died February 22, 1938.} 
George Everett B.\RNEy, B.S., Physical 

Education 
Alfred B.\ruth, A.M., English 
William Harold Blake, Ph.D., Head of 

English Department 
Jessie Florence Brainard, Library 

Economy 
Albert Merton Briggs, A.M., History 
Ch.\rles Egbert Cannon, A.M., French 
Joseph Checkovich, A.M., French 
H.\rold Christian Clausen, B.S., English 
Ernest R,\ymond Dodge, A.M., Head of 

Modern Language Department 
Charles Dudley Gerow, A.B., History 
John Thomas Gilmour, A.M., Mathematics 
Thomas Joseph Kalligan, A.M., 

Mathematics 
Arthur James Latham, A.M., Science 
A. Berdena McIntosh, A.B., Latin and 

Social Assistant 



Thurber Hull \L\dison, A.M., Music 
H.4RRY Wheeler Martin, A.M., Head of 

History Department 
W.'VLTER Irving Metcalf, A.M., Latin 
Gordon Fr.\ncis Miller, B.S., Assistant in 

Loiver School 
^Henry Siefke Miller, .\.M., Latin and 

Economics 
Dean How.^rd Moore, A.M., Mathematics 
William John N.a.gle, A.M., Head of 

Classical Language Department 
John Milton Oliver, A.M., French 
Robert Fortney P.\yne, B.S., Science and 

Scoutmaster 
Burton Carlin Rush, A.B., Substitute 

Teacher in English 

[February i, 1938 to June 30, 1938.] 
Fred Englebert Schmitt, Physical 

Education 
William Fr.\ncis Tewhill, Ph.B., Head of 

Physical Education Department 
Arthur E. Warwick, A.B., Music 
H.^rry Hoxie Williams, A.M., Science 



Addendum to 1 936-1 gs7 
Charles Massinger, A.M., Music 



LINCOLN SCHOOL 



William F. Russell, Ph.D., LL.D., Ed.D., Dean of Teachers College 

Lester Dix, Ph.D., Principal 

^JoHN Roscoe Cl-^rk, Ph.D., Principal of the High School 

G. Derwood Baker, A.M., Acting Principal of the High School 

Rebecca Jane Coffin, A.M., Principal of the Elementary School 



Edith Gould Anderson, A.B., Assistant in Emma Sutherland Batty, B.S., /4^.f/j/a«/«n 



Social Studies 
Alfhild Josephine Axelson, R.N., A.M., 
School Nurse 



Elementary School 
Tompsie Baxter, A^., Upper Elementary 
School 



1 On leave 1937-1938. 



100 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



Marjorie Heath Bingham, A.M., Physical 

Education and Student Activities 
Nelson Eldred Bingham, A.M., Science 
Janet Brinckerhoff, Assistant in Physical 

Education 
Henry Emmett Brown, A.M., Science 
Lynn Eugene Brown, Jr., Assistant in 

Physical Education 
Jane Emilienne Browne, B.S., French 
Jean Douglas Butler, A.M., Assistant 

Librarian 
Helen Celieres, A.B., French 
Satis Narrona Coleman, Ph.D., 

Investigator in Music 
Helen Fern Daringer, Ph.D., English 
Eero Waldemar Davidson, B.S., Assistant 

in Music 
Elaine Dickinson, A.M., Industrial Arts 
Gertrude Porter Driscoll, Ph.D., 

Guidance Specialist and Research 

Associate 
Elinore Morey Dunlap, B.S., Lunch Room 



Ethel Carlisle Dunn, B.S., Lower 

Elementary School 
Jessie Blendell Eakright, A.B., Upper 

Elementary School 
Anne Thaxter Eaton, M.L.S., Librarian 
Hubert Melbourne Evans, A.M., 

Mathematics and Science 
Henry Courtenay Fenn, A.M., Social 

Studies 
LuciLE Elizabeth Fenn, B.E., Assistant in 

Elementary School 
Thomas Joseph Francis, A.M., Upper 

Elementary School 
Edwin Spurgeon Fulcomer, A.M., English 
David Charles Furman, A.M., Physical 

Education and Club Leader 
Christine B. Gilbert, A.B., B.S., Assistant 

Librarian 
Vivian Virginia Glass, M.S., Assistant in 

Elementary School 
Edna Gertrude Gleason, A.M., 

Household Arts 
Harry Beck Green, A.M., Fine Arts 
Lenore Martin Grubert, B.S., Assistant in 

Fine Arts 
CoLBA F. Gucker, A.m., Physical Education 
Gertrude Howell Hildreth, Ph.D., 

Psychologist 
L. Thomas Hopkins, Ed.D., Curriculum 

Specialist 



John Taylor Howell, Jr., M.D., Physician 
Avah Willyn Hughes, A.M., Lower 

Elementary School 
Cecil Robert Hutchcroft, A.M., 

Industrial Arts 
John Chester Junek, A.M., Upper 

Elemefztary School 
Rose Khourie, A.M., Fine Arts 
Miriam H. Kirkell, A.B., Assistant in 

Music 
Agnes Jones Lee, B.M., Music 
Gordon Canfield Lee, A.B., Assistant in 

Physical Education 
Elmina R. Lucke, A.m., Social Studies 
Kathern Mae McKinnon, A.M., 

Kindergarten 
Marcella E. Mason, B.S., Assistant in 

Social Studies 
Josephine Mayer, A.M., Social Studies in 

the High School 
James Edgar Mendenhall, Ph.D., Research 

Associate 
OuiDA Reuben Meyer, Executive Secretary 
Gordon Richmond Mirick, A.M., 

Mathematics 
Agnes Watt Mulvey, B.S., Assistant in 

Elementary School 
Genevieve Nash, A.B., Assistant in 

Physical Education 
Marion Adele Nellenbogen, A.M., 

Assistant Teacher of Mathematics 
Elizabeth Gertrude Paddock, A.M., 

Kindergarten 
Tom Prideaux, Ph.B., English 
Frederick John Rex, A.M., German 
Jean Knowles Reymond, A.B., French 
Louise Richards, Assistant in Physical 

Education 
Lawrence Albert Riggs, A.M., Assistant in 

Guidance and Research 
Wanda Robertson, A.M., Upper 

Elementary School 
Nell Robins, A.M., Physical Education 
Alice Schoelkopf, A.M., Fine Arts 
Florence Margaret Schroeder, B.S., 

Assistant in Elementary School 
Marjorie Holland Sickles, B.S., 

Assistant in Recreation 
Gladys Simsarian, A.M., Dietitian 
Arensa Sondergaard, A.m., Lower 

Elementary School 
Robert Earl Speer, B.S., Assistant in 

Physical Education 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



Michael Albert Stahl, B.Sc, Assistant in 

English in the High School 
Lilian Lucile Stevens, A.M., 

Kindergarten 
Alice Gertrude Stewart, A.M., Social 

Studies 
Benjamin J. R. Stolper, A.M., English 



Frances Gertrude Sweeney, A.M., Social 

Studies 
Florence Matthews Tchaika, A.M., 

Lotcer Elementary School 
Sarah Jane Weber, A.M., Household Arts 
Lula Esther Wright, A.M., Lower 

Elementary School 
Rose Wyler, A.M., Science 



Addendum to 1936-1937 
Edith Osswald, B.S., Assistant in Lower Elementary School 



NEW YORK POST-GRADUATE MEDICAL SCHOOL 

PROFESSORS 



Ellice Murdoch Alger, M.D., Clinical 

Ophthalmology 
Cameron Vernon Bailey, M.D.,C.M., 

Clinical Medicine 
George Arthur Blakeslee, M.D., Clinical 

Neurology and Psychiatry 
Thomas Drysdale Buchanan, M.D., 

Clinical Surgery 
Robert Emmett Buckley, M.D., 

Clinical Otolaryngology 

[Resigned January 31, 1938.] 

Ernest Archibald Campbell, M.D., 

Clinical Surgery 

[Resigned September 21, 1937.] 
Arthur Freeborn Chace, M.D., Clinical 

Medicine 
Thomas Harris Cherry, M.D., Clinical 

Gynecology 
M.\rtin Cohen, M.D., Clinical Ophthalmol- 
ogy; Executive Officer of the Department 
Walter Taylor Dannreuther, M.D., 

Clinical Gynecology ; Executive Officer 

of the Department 
.\dolph George DeSanctis, M.D., Clinical 

Pediatrics; Executive Officer of the De- 
partment 
Carl Eggers, M.D., Clinical Surgery 
Robert Hurtin Halsey, M.D., Clinical 

Medicine 
Charles Gordon Heyd, M.D., Med.Sc.D., 

Clinical Surgery 
Charles Johnstone Imperatori, M.D., 

Clinical Otolaryngology 

[Resigned January 31, 1938.] 

Marvin Fisher Jones, M.D., Clinical 
Otolaryngology 
[Resigned January 31, 1938.] 



James Louis Joughin, M.D., CM., D.P.H., 

Clinical Neurology and Psychiatry; Execu- 
tive Officer of the Department 

Walter Gay Lough, M.D., Clinical Medi- 
cine; Executive Officer of the Department 

George Miller MacKee, M.D., Clinical 
Dermatology and Syphilology; Executive 
Officer of the Department 

Ward J. MacNeal, Ph.D., NLD., Pathology 
and Bacteriology ; Executive Officer of the 
Department 

Duncan Macpherson, M.D.,C.M., Clinical 
Otolaryngology; Executive Officer of the 
Department 
[Resigned January 31, 1938.] 

William Henry Meyer, M.D., Radiology; 
Executive Officer of the Department 

John Joseph Moorhead, M.D., Clinical Sur- 
gery; Executive Officer of the Department 
of Traumatic Surgery 

Herman Otto Mosenth.al, M.D., Clinical 
Medicine 

Ch.\rles Ogilvy, M.D.,C.M., Clinical Ortho- 
pedic Surgery; Acting Executive Officer 
of the Department 

Marshall Carleton Pease, M.D., Clinical 
Pediatrics 

Edw.\rd W.\dsworth Peterson, M.D., 
Clinical Surgery 

Is ADORE Rosen, M.D., Clinical Dermatology 
and Syphilology 

Thomas Hendrick Russell, M.D., Clinical 
Stirgei-y; Executive Officer of the Depart- 
ment and Assistant Director of the New 
York, Post-Graduate Medical School 

Clarence Henry Smith, M.D., Clinical 
Otolaryngology 
[Resigned January 31, 1938.} 



102 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



Will Cook Spain, M.D., Clinical Medicine 
John Dillon Stewakt, M.D.. Clinical 
Surgery 



H.4I10LD Stearns Vaughan, D.D.S., M.D., 

Clinical Surgery 
Fred Wise, M.D., Clinical Dermatology and 

Syphilology 



ASSOCIATE PROFESSORS 



Elus Willlam Aer-amowitz, M.D., Clinical 
Dermatology and Syphilology 

George Anopol, M.D., Clinical Orthopedic 
Surgery 

Benjamin Israel Ashe, M.D., Clinical 
Medicine 

Leslie Orrell Ashton, M.D., Clinical 
Pediatrics 

Gdsta%'e Aufricht, M.D., Clinical Surgery 

Paul Esnard Bechet, M.D., Clinical Der- 
matology and Syphilology 

Charles White Berry, M.D., D.P.H., 
Clinical Pediatrics 

Edw.ard Christopher Bp.enner, M.D., 
Clinical Surgery 

Rupert Franklin Carter, M.D., Clinical 
Surgery 

Blake Ferguson Donaldson, M.D., 
Clinical Medicine 

Moses Henry Edelman, M.D., Clinical 
Pediatrics 

Joseph Eidelsberg, M.D., Clinical Medicine 

John Fe-^nk Eraser, M.D., Clinical Derma- 
tology and Syphilology 

Percy Fridenberg, M.D., Clinical Ophthal- 
mology 

Clarence Cory Fuller, M.D., Clinical 
Medicine 

Carl Hartley Gp^eene, Ph.D., M.D., 
Clinical Medicine 

Charles Manly Griffith, M.D., Clinical 
Otolaryngology 

James William Hinton, M.D., Clinical 
Surgery 

John Evans Hutton, M.D., Clinical 
Medicine 

William H.^den Irish, M.D., Clinical 
Orthopedic Surgery 



Robert Hayw.ard Kennedy, M.D., Clinical 

Surgery 
Ernest Frederick Krug, M.D., Clinical 

Ophthalmology 
Philip Raphael Lehrman, M.D., Clinical 

Neurology and Psychiatry 
Morris Levine, M.D., Clinical Otolaryn- 
gology 
William Frank MacFee, M.D., Clinical 

Surgery 
Leo Mayer, M.D., Clinical Orthopedic 

Surgery 
Herbert Willy Meyer, M.D., Clinical 

Surgery 
Gerard Ludwig Moench, M.D., Clinical 

Gynecology 
Ralph Rembrandt Moolten, M.D., 

Clinical Surgery 
Albert Sidney Morrow, M.D., Clinical 

Surgery 
Arthur Nilsen, M.D., Clinical Otolaryn- 
gology 
Leo Thomas Perrault, M.D., Clinical 

Otolaryngology 
Abraham Max Rabiner, M.D., Clinical 

Neurology and Psychiatry 
Henry Hausmann Ritter, M.D., Clinical 

Surgery 
David La\stience Satenstein, M.D., 

Clinical Dermatology and Syphilology 
Max Scheer, M.D., Clinical Dermatology 

and Syphilology 
Jerome Selinger, M.D., Cli7tical Surgery 
John Elmer Virden, M.D., Clinical 

Ophthalmology 
James Watson White, M.D., Clinical 

Ophthalmology 
Armitage Whitman, M.D., Clinical 

Orthopedic Surgery 



ASSOCIATE CLINICAL PROFESSORS 



Louis Chargin, M.D., Dermatology and 

Syphilology 
George Guttnl^n Ornstein, M.D., 

Medicine 



Elmer Peter Weigel, M.D., Orthopedic 
Surgery 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



103 



ASSISTANT PROFESSORS 



Rudolf Aebli, M.D., Clinical Ophthal- 
mology 
David Herman Alperin, M.D., Ph.D., 

Clinical Ophthalmology 
Raphael Aaron Bendove, M.D., Clinical 

Medicine 
Burnett Boisseau Benson, M.D., Clinical 

Surgery 
Herbert Muhlenberg Bergamini, M.D., 

Clinical Surgery 
GiROLAMO Bonaccolto, M.D., Clinical 

Ophthalmology 
Milton Arlanden Bridges, M.D., Clinical 

Medicine 
Maurice Bruger, M.D.,C.M., Clinical 

Medicine 
Herman Joseph Burman, M.D., Clinical 

Otolaryngology 
Alexander John Stephan Chilko, M.D., 

Clinical Radiology 
Robert Chobot, M.D., Clinical Pediatrics 
Reynold Erskine Church, M.D., Clinical 

Surgery 
Harold Edward Clark, M.D., Clinical 

Surgery 
Raymond Claude Creasy, M.D., Clinical 

Otolaryngology 
John De Paul Currence, M.D., Clinical 

Medicine 
Louis Reis Davidson, M.D., Clinical Surgery 
Anthony Gerald Debbie, M.D., Clinical 

Radiology 
Edvs'ard Victor Denneen, M.D., Clinical 

Surgery 
Salvatore di Palma, M.D., Clinical 

Gynecology 
Daniel James Dolan, M.D., Clinical 

Pediatrics 
Francis McGarvey Donehue, M.D., 

Clinical Surgery 
Abram Wilbur Duryee, M.D., Clinical 

Medicine 
James Bruce Ferguson, M.D., CM., 

Clinical Otolaryngology 
James Joseph Fleming, M.D., Clinical 

Surgery 
Meyer Henry Freund, M.D., Clinical 

Surgery 
Erich Fricke, M.D., Clinical Surgery 
Nathan James Furst, M.D., Clinical 

Radiology 



Rubin Abram Gerber, M.D., Clinical 

Neurology arid Psychiatry 
John Carl Arpad Gerster, M.D., Clinical 

Surgery 
Manfred Joseph Gerstley, M.D., Clinical 

Otolaryngology 
Bernard Adolph Goodman, M.D., Clinical 

Surgery 
John Guttman, M.D., Clinical Otolaryn- 
gology 
Edward Frederick Hartung, M.D., 

Clinical Medicine 
Mortimer N. Hyams, M. D., Clinical 

Gynecology 
Adolph Jacoby, M.D., Clinical Gynecology 
IsADOR William Kahn, M.D., Clinical 

Gynecology 
Solomon Edward King, M.D., Clinical 

Medicine 
Julius Idel Klepper, M.D., Clinical 

Otolaryngology 
Peritz Meier Kurzweil, M.D., Clinical 

Pediatrics 
Willis W. Lasher, M.D., Clinical Surgery 
Alexander Frank Laszlo, M.D., Clinical 

Otolaryngology 
James Francis McDonald, M.D., Clinical 

Neurology and Psychiatry 
James Orville Macdonald, M.D., CM., 

Clinical Otolaryngology 
Marjorie Rubena Mattice, Sc.M., Clinical 

Pathology 
Louise Hopkins Meeker, M.D., Pathology 

and Bacteriology 
Seth Minot Milliken, M.D., Clinical 

Surgery 
Barclay Wellington Moffat, M.D., 

Clinical Orthopedic Surgery 
John Harold Morris, M.D., Clinical 

Surgery 
Walden Evermont Muns, M.D., Clinical 

Medicine 
John Yourii Notkin, M.D., Clinical 

Neurology and Psychiatry 
Gerald Edwin Pauley, M.D., Clinical 

Otolaryngology 
Charles Aden Poindexter, M.D., Clinical 

Medicine 
Max Rabbiner, M.D., Clinical Otolaryn- 
gology 
Dominick William Scotti, M.D., Clinical 

Pediatrics 



104 



OFFICERS OF IN STRUCTION 



Paul Sylvester Seager, M.D., Clinical 

Otolaryngology 
Matthew Shapiro, M.D., Clinical Medicine 
Adele Emma Shepl.ar, M.D., Pathology 

and Bacteriology 
William Davies Sherwood, M.D., Clinical 

Neurology and Psychiatry 
James Joseph Short, M.D., Clinical 

Medicine 
James Washington Smith, M.D., Clinical 

Ophthalmology 
Seth Billington Sprague, M.D., Clinical 

Orthopedic Surgery 
Charles Wadhams Stevens, M.D., Clinical 

Ophthalmology 
CL.'iRENCE Ralph Straatsma, M.D., 

Clinical Surgery 



Oliver LiN^vooD Stringfield,M.D., Clinical 

Pediatrics 
Leigh Francis Sturges, M.D., Clinical 

Otolaryngology 
Marion Baldur Sulzberger, M.D., Clinical 

Dermatology and Syphilology 
Eugene Frederick Tr.\ub, M.D., Clinical 

Dermatology and Syphilology 
John Russell Twiss, M.D., Clinical Medi- 

ciiie 
Lester Jarecky Unger, M.D., Clinical 

Surgery 
Anthony Wollner, M.D., Clinical 

Gynecology 
Irving Sherwood Wright, M.D., Clinical 

Medicine 
Alexander Zimany, M.D., Clinical Surgery 



ASSISTANT CLINICAL PROFESSOR 
Geoffrey Charles Henry Burns, M.D., Neurology and Psychiatry 



ASSOCIATES 



Robert Saunders Ackerly, M.D., Surgery 
Abbott William Allen, M.D., Medicine 
Victor William Anderson, M.D., 

Otolaryngology 
Alfred Applebaum, M.D., Ophthalmology 
Adelaide Brooks Baylis, Bacteriology 
Zacharias Bercovitz, M.D., Ph.D., 

Medicine 
John Carlind Browne, M.D.,C.M., 

Medicine 
Peter Byron, M.D., Surgery 
George Walter Caldwell, M.D., Pediatrics 
Anthony Caesar Cipollaro, M.D., Derma- 
tology and Syphilology 
Harry Eron Cohen, M.D., Pediatrics 
Van Alstyne Hartwell Cornell, M.D., 

Dermatology and Syphilology 
John Dorsey Craig, M.D., Pediatrics 
Dean Curtis, M.D., Surgery 
John Staige Davis, Jr., M.D., Medicine 
George Farbridge Dayton, M.D., Surgery 
Tibor de Cholnoky, M.D., Surgery 
M.iuRicE G. Der Brucke, M.D., Gynecology 
Frederick George Dilger, M.D., 

Orthopedic Surgery 
Emmett Alfred Dooley, M.D., Traumatic 

Surgery 
John Coert DuBois, M.D., Gynecology 



John Chichester Dundee, M.B.,B.Ch., 

Medicine 
Robert Gill Mills Dunovant, M.D., 

Gynecology 
James Joseph Farley, M.D., Pediatrics 
Frances Clark Frisbee, A.B., Bacteriology 
Charles Joseph Garofalo, M.D.,C.M., 

Otolaryngology 
IsADORE GivNER, M.D., Ophthalmology 
Samuel Condit Glasgow, M.D., 

Otolaryngology 
Leopold Israel Glushak, M.B.,Ch.B., 

Otolaryngology 
Daniel Leonard Golann, M.D., Pediatrics 
D.A.vrD GoLDBLATT, M.D., Traumatic 

Surgery 
Richard Emanuel Gordon, M.D., Medicine 
Charles Murray Gratz, M.D., Orthopedic 

Surgery 
Eilif Carl H.\nssen, M.D., Surgery 
Walter Theobald Heldmann, M.D., 

Otolaryngology 
Max Helfand, M.D., Neurology and 

Psychiatry 
Victor George Hentz, M.D., M.Ch., 

Surgery 
Albert Elliot Hetherington, M.D., 

Otolaryngology 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



105 



William Joseph Hoffman, M.D., Surgery 
Beryl Winston Jarvis, M.D., Pediatrics 
David Stuart Dodge Jessup, M.D., 

Pathology 
Sarah Rebecca Kelman, M.D., Neurology 

and Psychiatry 
Sidney Klein, M.D., Neurology and 

Psychiatry 
Daniel Kravitz, M.D., Ophthalmology 
Bernard Kurz, M.D., Radiology 
Abraham Joseph Lanchner, M.D., Surgery 
Joseph Francis LaSala, M.D., 

Otolaryngology 
William Leavitt, M.D., Neurology and 

Psychiatry 
George Morris Lewis, M.D., Dermatology 

and Syphilology 
Julia Valentine Lichtenstein, M.D., 

Medicine 
David Stanley Likely, M.D., CM., 

Medicine 
Robert Bonser Lobban, M.D., Surgery 
Meyer Joseph Lossow, M.D., Gynecology 
Walter Denton Ludlum, Jr., M.D., 

Traumatic Surgery 
Hubbard Lynch, M.D., Surgery 
Edward James McCabe, M.D., Surgery 
Francis Donald McCormick, M.D., 

Surgery 
Robert McGrath, M.D., Medicine 
Frederick Haskell McKee, M.D., 

Radiology 
Augustus John McKelvey, M.D., Medicine 
John Arthur MacLean, M.D., Surgery 
Martin M. Maliner, M.D., Pediatrics 
Harry Markow, M.D., Medicine 
Dean Wilson Marquis, M.D., Medicine 
Bernard Marraffino, M.D., Surgery 
Bela Mittelmann, M.D., Neurology and 

Psychiatry 
Theodore Neustaedter, M.D., Gynecology 
William Alexander Newlands, M.D., 

CM., Otolaryngology 
Stanley Hetfield Nichols, M.D., 

Pediatrics 
Henry D. Niles, M.D., Dermatology and 

Syphilology 
David Francis O'Keefe, M.D., Surgery 
Abraham Ossip, M.D., Radiology 
Adom K. Ourian, M.D., Radiology 
Ralph Armstrong Pattyson, M.D., 

Med.Sc.D., Gynecology 
David Louis Poe, M.D., Otolaryngology 



Robert Louis Preston, M.D., Orthopedic 

Surgery 
Edward Markey Pullen, M.D., 

Otolaryngology 
Benjamin Rabbiner, M.D., Gynecology 
Henry Allen Reisman, M.D., Pediatrics 
Margaret Ruth Reynolds, M.D., Pediatrics 
Emanuel Rosen, M.D., Ophthalmology 
Martin Ross, M.D., Otolaryngology 
Louis Maccabee Ruderman, M.D., 

Pediatrics 
Anthony Gregory Sacco, M.D., 

Otolaryngology 
Wilbert Sachs, M.D., Dermatology and 

Syphilology 
Zachary Sagal, M.D., Medicine 
John Joseph Salerno, M.D., 

Otolaryngology 
Florence Eastty Sammis, M.D., Medicine 
Newton Thomas Saxl, M.D., Pediatrics 
Samuel Schmerzler, M.D., Gynecology 
Louis Schneider, M.D., Medicine 
Charles Schuman, M.D., Medicine 
Anthony Adolph Scimeca, M.D., 

Ophthalmology 
Saul Joseph Selkin, M.D., Otolaryngology 
Henry Israel Shahon, M.D., Medicine 
Herman Sharlit, M.D., Dermatology and 

Syphilology 
Alexander Lorne Smith, M.D.,C.M., 

Ophthalmology 
Otto Steinbrocker, M.D., Medicine 
Merlin Jones Stone, M.D., Dermatology 

and Syphilology 
Jabez Franklin Stoness, M.D.,C.M., 

Otolaryngology 
John Philip Stump, M.D., Orthopedic 

Surgery 
David Aaron Swick, M.D., Ophthalmology 
David Robert Telson, M.D., Orthopedic 

Surgery 
Alexander David Tendler, Ph.D., 

Psychology 
Samuel Tirman, M.D., Medicine 
David Ulmar, M.D., Medicine 
Edward Charles Veprovsky, M.D., Gyne- 
cology 
Joseph Albert Visconti, M.D., LL.B., 

Surgery 
Emanuel Manning Wainess, M.D., 

Gynecology 
Franklin Howard Westcott, M.D., 

Medicine 



io6 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



Samuel Wetchler, M.D., Pediatrics 
Herbert Joseph Wiener, M.D., Medicine 
Edward Theodore Wilkes, M.D., 

Pediatrics 
Wilfrid Davies Wingebach, M.D., 

Surgery 



Benjamin Edgar Wolfort, M.D., 

Orthopedic Surgery 
George Louis Wurtzel, M.D., Traumatic 

Surgery 



INSTRUCTORS 



Samuel Joshua Apfel, M.D., 

Otolaryngology 
Girsch David Astrachan, M.D., 
Dermatology and Syphilology 
David Bernard Ballin, M.D., Dermatology 

and Syphilology 
Leo Batell, M.D., Pediatrics 
Beatrice Bergman, M.D., Pediatrics 
Samuel Judd Bochner, M.D., Surgery 
Albert Arthur Cinelli, M.D., 

Otolaryngology 
Henry Charles Crossfield, M.D., 
Medicine 

[Resigned September i, 1937-3 
Peter Thomas Daly, M.D., Gynecology 
Peter John De Bell, M.D., Surgery 
Matthew Di Giorgi, M.D., Gynecology 
Frank Peter Dunn, M.D., Traumatic 

Surgery 
J. Michel Ehrlich, B.S., Clinical Pathology 

[From October i, 1937.] 
Arnold Eisendorfer, M.D., Neurology and 

Psychiatry 
Frederic Garfield Elton, Orthopedic 

Surgery 
David Philip Evans, M.D., Pediatrics 
ViTTORio Camillo Fanoni, M.D., 

Otolaryngology 
Botho Friedrich Wilhelm Felden, M.D., 

Dermatology and Syphilology 
Vincent Justus Felitti, M.D., Pediatrics 
Charles Otto Fiertz, M.D., Neurology 

and Psychiatry 
Charles Frederick Finsterwald, M.D., 

Surgery 
John Wilfrid Forster, M.D., Medicine 
David Israel Frank, M.D., Otolaryngology 
Ambrose William Gallagher, M.D., 

Pediatrics 
Catherine Frances Gannon, A.M., 

Clinical Pathology 
George Ginsberg, M.D., Medicine 
Louis Gordon, M.D., Gynecology 
Abraham Irwin Grantz, M.D., Pediatrics 
Samuel Unterman Greenberg, M.D., 
Pediatrics 



Charles Abraham Greenhouse, M.D., 

Dermatology and Syphilology 
Paul Emanuel Gutman, M.D., Surgery 
Julius Heilbrunn, M.D., Pediatrics 
John Henderson, M.D., Surgery 
Morton Kallman Hertz, M.D., 

Gynecology 
Meyer Horowitz, M.D., Neurology and 

Psychiatry 
Knut Hoegh Houck, M.D., Neurology and 

Psychiatry 
Jed Hotchkiss Irvine, M.D., Medicine 
Morris Kaplan, M.D., Radiology 
Mrs. Lucy Gessler Keeler, Pediatrics 
Joseph Kovacs, M.D., Medicine 
Charles Jacob Larkey, M.D., Radiology 
Charles Lerner, M.D., Dermatology and 

Syphilology 
Alfred Lilienfeld, M.D., Medicine 
Mack Lipkin, M.D., Medicine 
Joseph Francis Londrigan, M.D., 

Orthopedic Surgery 
Ruth Loveland, M.D., Neurology and 

Psychiatry 
Jacob Louis Lowell, M.D., Pediatrics 
Teresa McGovern, M.D., Medicine 
Herbert Edmund McLean, M.D., 

Orthopedic Surgery 
Frederick Van Doren Martin, Ph.D.^ 

Otolaryngology 
LaVerne Merton Mathewson, M.D., 

Traumatic Surgery 
Louis Meltsner, M.D., Radiology 
David Jacob Morgenstern, M.D., 

Otolaryngology 
Arthur Mutscheller, Ph.D., Radiology 
Chester Herbert Myron, M.D., Pediatrics 
Dennis Martin O'Brian, M.D., 

Otolaryngology 
Irving Okin, M.D., Pediatrics 
Lee Opengame, M.D., Medicine 
Italo Palmieri, M.D., Pediatrics 
Gerald Hillary Pratt, M.D., Surgery 
Salem Milton Rabson, M.D., Pathology 
Jacob Mordecai Ravid, M.D., Medicine 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



107 



Charles Robert Rein, M.D., Dermatology 

and Syp/iilology 
DoMENico Romano, M.D., Dermatology and 

Syphilology 
Milton Barrington Rosenblatt, M.D., 

Medicine 
Herbert Rosenfeld, M.D., Dermatology 

and Syphilology 
Angelo Salvatore Scherma, M.D., 

Gynecology 
Milton Herman Schlesinger, M.D., 

Otolaryngology 
Max Jonas Schroeder, M.D., Radiology 
Herman Schwartz, M.D., Neurology and 

Psychiatry 
Nathaniel Joseph Shapiro, M.D., 

Otolaryngology 
Benjamin Silberg, M.D., Pediatrics 
Charles Franklyn Sims, M.D., 

Dermatology and Syphilology 
Louis Rodolph Slattery, M.D., Traumatic 

Surgery 
Erwin Fletcher Smith, M.D., Gynecology 



Nathan Sobel, M.D., Dermatology and 

Syphilology 
Jacques Diamond Soifer,M.D., Gynecology 
Martha Jane Spence, A.M., Bacteriology 
Benjamin Stich, M.D., Medicine 
Mrs. Oluf Sturcke, Speech 
Joseph Noel Tesi, M.D., Gynecology 
Jesse Alfred Tolmach, M.D., Dermatology 

and Syphilology 
Edward John Tracey, M.D., Gynecology 
Jonas J. Unger, M.D., Surgery 
Laird Sumner Van Dyck, M.D., 

Dermatology and Syphilology 
William George von Stein, M.D., 

Medicine 
Jacob Wachtel, M.D., Dermatology and 

Syphilology 
Valentina p. Wasson, M.R.C.S., Pediatrics 

[From October i, 1937.] 

Donald Weisman, M.D., Pediatrics 
Hermann Leslie Wenger, M.D., 

Orthopedic Surgery 
Robert Edward Westmoreland, M.D., 

Medicine 



ASSISTANTS 



John Lamont Alley, M.D., Medicine 
Joseph Cornelius Amersbach, M.D., 

Dermatology and Syphilology 
Else Ann Barthel, M.D., Dermatology 

and Syphilology 
Anne Blevins, R.N., Bacteriology 
Joyce Cotter, A.B., Bacteriology 
Frank Aloysius Delaney, A.M., Speech 
Ada Chapin Denton, B.S., Bacteriology 
Moses David Deren, M.D., Medicine 
Maxwell Janeway Fein, M.D., Pathology 
Frank R. Ferlaino, M.D., Medicine 
John Garb, M.D., Dermatology and 

Syphilology 
LaVerne Edward Gaul, M.D., 

Dermatology and Syphilology 
Thomas Hugh Gleeson, M.D., Medicine 
Mrs. Marguerite Beaudry Golar, A.B., 

Bacteriology 
Arthur William Grace, M.B., B.S., 

Dermatology and Syphilology 
Eleanor Benjamin Gutman, M.D., 

Medicine 
Mary Ellen Hopper, M.S., Mycology 
Leo Leonard Klein, M.D., Medicine 
Roger Fulmer Lapham, M.D., Medicine 



Anna Mei-Lan Lee, A.B., Clinical 

Pathology 
William Earl McCullough, M.D., 

Neurology and Psychiatry 
Margaret Ailsa McRae, B.S., Bacteriology 
Louis Mamelok, M.D., Medicine 
Stephen Hakemian Matthews, M.D., 

Gynecology 

[Resigned November 17, 1937.] 

Joseph Louis Morse, M.D., Dermatology 

and Syphilology 
Gladys Louise Morton, B.S., Bacteriology 
Harry Moskowitz, M.D., Neurology and 

Psychiatry 
Mrs. Margaret Straub Neil, Bacteriology 
Francis John Osborne, M.D., Dermatology 

and Syphilology 
Edward Herman Paul, B.S., Pathology 
William John Peppard, Speech 
Leon Reznikoff, M.D., Neurology and 

Psychiatry 
Adolph Rostenberg, Jr., M.D., CM., 

Dermatology and Syphilology 
Miller Abram Sanders, M.D., Pathology 
Maud Schagrin, M.D., Medicine 
Mabel Gutman Silverberg, M.D., 

Dermatology and Syphilology 



io8 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



Alice Elisheavitz Slavkin, B.S., Violette Athala Tanguay, Ph.G., 

Pathology Pathology 

Mrs. Ethel Torten Sokal, M.D., James Tesler, M.D., Medicine 

Gynecology Sylvia Landon Vaill, Bacteriology 

Katharine Watson Sprong, A.B., Clinical Marguerite Marie Wasseen, Bacteriology 

Pathology Jack Wolf, M.D., Dermatology and 

Syphilology 

Total: 402 (Professors 34, Associate Professors 40, Associate Clinical Professors 3, Assist- 
ant Professors 72, Assistant Clinical Professors i, Associates 116, Instructors 92, Assistants 
44)- 

AFFILIATED HOSPITALS 

GRADUATE COURSES IN MEDICINE 

PROFESSORS 

Herman Otto Mosenthal, M.D., Clinical Howard Francis Shattuck, M.D., Clinical 
Medicine Medicine 



CLINICAL PROFESSORS 



George Baehr, M.D., Medicine 

Ralph Colp, M.D., Surgery 

Robert Tilden Frank, M.D., Gynecology 

Samuel H. Geist, M.D., Gynecology 

[From October i, 1937.] 
Louis Gross, M.D., Pathology 

[Died October 18, 1937.] 
Leopold Jaches, M.D., Radiology 
Paul Klemperer, M.D., Pathology 



Leopold Lichtwitz, M.D., Medicine 
Harold Neuhof, M.D., Surgery 
Clarence Paul Oberndorf, M.D., 

Psychiatry 
Bernard Sutro Oppenheimer, M.D., 

Medicine 
IsiDOR Clinton Rubin, M.D., Gynecology 

[From October i, 1937.] 
Bela Schick, M.D., Diseases of Children 



ASSISTANT CLINICAL PROFESSORS 



Murray Harold Bass, M.D., Diseases of 

Children 
David Beck, M.D., Medicine 
Ernst Philip Boas, M.D., Medicine 
Joseph Hain Globus, M.D., Neurology 
Karl Harpuder, M.D., Medicine 
Eli Moschcowitz, M.D., Medicine 
James Francis Norton, M.D., Obstetrics 

and Gynecology , 



Reuben Ottenberg, M.D., Medicine 
Daniel Poll, M.D., Medicine 
Nathan Rosenthal, M.D., Medicine 
Sidney P. Schwartz, M.D., Medicine 
Herman Schwarz, M.D., Diseases of 

Children 
Edward Gilmay Waters, M.D., Obstetrics 

and Gynecology 
Harry Wessler, M.D., Medicine 



ASSOCIATES 



William Bierman, M.D., Medicine 

[From October i, 1937.] 
BuRRiLL Bernard Crohn, M.D., Medicine 
Arthur M. Fishberg, M.D., Medicine 
Joseph Harkavy, M.D., Medicine 

[From October i, 1937.} 
William Harris, M.D., Radiology 
Albert Kean, M.D., Radiology 



Herman Lande, M.D., Medicine 

[From October i, 1937.] 
Oscar Louis Levin, M.D., Dermatology 
Arthur M. Master, M.D., Medicine 
Coleman Berley Rabin, M.D., Medicine 
Irving R. Roth, M.D., Medicine 

[From October 1, 1937.] 
Asher Winkelstein, M.D., Medicine 

[From October i, 1937.] 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



109 



Sol Biloon, M.D., Medicine 
Myer E. Golan, M.S., Radiology 
Abraham Jezer, M.D., Medicine 



INSTRUCTORS 



David Perla, M.D., Medicine 

Marcy Lee Sussman, M.D., Radiology 



Total: 46 (Professors 2, Clinical Professors 13, Assistant Clinical Professors 14, Associ- 
ates 12, Instructors 5). 



SUMMER SESSION, I 9 3 7 



INSTRUCTORS 



Sophia Alcorn, B.S., Education of the 

Handicapped 
Louis Alexander, B.S., A.M., Physical 

Education 
Virginia M. Alexander, A.M., Fine Arts 

and Fine Arts Education 
Agnes Allardice, A.M., Speech and Speech 

Education 
Frederick L. Allen, A.M., English and 

Comparative Literature 
Rose G. Anderson, Ph.D., Theories and 

Techniques of Measurement and Research 
George H. Armacost, A.M., Secondary 

Education 
Varney Clyde Arnspiger, Ph.D., Visual 

and Auditory Instructional Aids 
Katherine Bacon, Music and Music 

Education 
A. Cr.\ig Baird, A.m., Speech and Speech 

Education 
Edith M. Barber, M.S., Household Arts and 

Household Arts Education 
Edna E. Bayer, B.S., B.L.S., Library Service 
Dorothy M. Bell, A.M., Teaching of Latin 
James F. Bender, A.M., Speech and Speech 

Education 
Nels a. Bengtson, Ph.D., Business 
Arthur E. R. Boak, Ph.D., History 
Ernest P. Boas, M.D., Education of the 

Handicapped 
Elden Bond, A.M., Educational Psychology 
CoENRAAD V. Bos, Music and Music 

Education 
Lou.is J. BosTELMANN, Mtisic and Music 

Education 
Howard Brockway, Music and Music 

Education 
Vera Brodsky, Music and Music Education 
Charles H. Brown, B.L.S., A.M., Library 

Service 



John Mason Brown, A.B., English and 

Comparative Literature 
Arthur Geoffrey Bruun, Ph.D., History 
Leroy H. Buckingham, A.B., Teaching of 

English 
Cecile Buckles, Demonstration School 
Harold B. Buckley, M.S., Ed.D., 

Comm ercial Educatio n 
Igor Buketoff, Music and Music Education 
Eleanor H.\rris Burgess, Mus.B., Mtisic 

and Music Education 
Samuel T. Burns, M.Sc, Music and Music 

Education 
Hazel F. Carey, A.M., Demonstration 

School 
Dorothea Carr, A.M., Natural Sciences 
Mabel V. Cassell, B.S., A.M., Curriculum 
Alexander S. Ch.^ikelis, Ph.D., Physiology 
Robert Ch.\llman, Ph.D., Educational 

Psychology and Child Development 
John R. Ch.\mberlain, Ph.B., English and 

Comparative Literature 
Frank W. Chandler, Ph.D., English and 

Comparative Literature 
Jean Charlot, Fine Arts 
Helen Christianson, A.M., Nursery School 

and Kindergarten-First Grade Education 
Jeanette J. Christmas, Education of the 

Handicapped 
Florence E.-vrll Clarke, Household Arts 

and Household Arts Education 
Robert P. T. Coffin, A.M., B.Litt., Litt.D., 

English and Comparative Literature 
RossETTER G. Cole, A.M., Mus.D., Music 
Mary Ann Comer, A.M., Demonstration 

School 
Earle Connette, M.S., Music and Music 

Education 
Harvey Wiley Corbett, B.S., M.Arch., 

LL.D., Litt.D., Fine Arts 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



Oliver K. Cornwell, B.S., A.M., Physical 

Education 
Frank H. Cowtles, Ph.D., Gree\ and Latin 
Merle Curti, Ph.D., Teaching of History 
Victor E. D'Amico, Fine Arts and Fine Arts 

Education 
Garrison Davidson, B.S., Physical Education 
Rachel Dawes Davies, M.A., Education of 

the Handicapped 
Mary H. Davis, A.M., Demonstration School 
Enrico de Negri, Libero Docente, Lit.D., 

Romance Languages 
Edward W. Dowling, Education of the 

Handicapped 
LuciLE Dresskell, Music and Music 

Education 
Anne Schley Duggan, A.M., Physical 

Education 
Lucia Dunham, Music and Music Education 
Florence S. Dunlop, Ph.D., Education of 

the Handicapped 
Donald D. Durrell, Ed.D., Educational 

Psychology 
Horace A. Eaton, Ph.D., English and 

Comparative Literature 
W. JuDSON Ehrbar, Music and Music 

Education 
Mabel D. Erwin, A.M., Household Arts 

and Household Arts Education 
Ruth Evans, B.S., Physical Education 
Jacob A. Evanson, A.M., Music and Music 

Education 
Maurice E. Faulkner, A.M., Music and 

Music Education 
Bertha Faxon, Music and Music Education 
Joseph M. Feed, Chem.E., Ph.D., 

Mathematics 
Ada M. Fisher, A.B., Music and Music 

Education 
Sarah Ellen Fisk, A.M., Education of the 

Handicapped 
Edith Fitzgerald, B.S., Education of the 

Handicapped 
Oliver R. Floyd, Ph.D., Secondary 

Education 
J. Flavel Foster, B.S., A.M., Speech and 

Speech Education 
Robert Foster, Ph.D., Educational 

Psychology 
Edmund P. Fowler, Jr., M.D., B.S., 

Med.Sc.D., Education of the Handicapped 
Edmund P. Fowler, Sr., M.D., Education 

of the Handicapped 



Pauline Frederick, A.M., Physical 

Education 
Ruth Gamble, A.M., Demonstration School 
Samuel Gardner, Music and Music 

Education 
Albert Gaudin, A.M., Teaching of French 
Alfred L. Gausewitz, A.B., LL.B., Laiv 
Ida Virginia Gibson, A.M., Household Arts 

and Household Arts Education 
S. Margaret Gillam, M.S., A.M., 

Household Arts and Household Arts 

Education 
Lydia M. Gooding, Ph.B., B.S., M.S., 

Library Service 
Sascha Gorodnitzki, Music and Music 

Education 
Mary J. Green, A.M., Demonstration 

School 
Margaret R. Greer, A.B., B.S., Library 

Service 
Mildred A. Groht, Education of the 

Handicapped 
Elbert A Gruver, LL.D., Education of the 

Handicapped 
Helen E. Haines, Library Service 
Alice H. Haley, Ed.M., Household Arts 

and Household Arts Education 
Alvin H. Hansen, Ph.D., Economics 
Richard C. Harlow, M.S., Physical 

Education 
Maybelle Harris, Individual Development 

and Guidance 
Pickens E. Harris, Ph.D., Philosophy of 

of Education 
Roy Harris, Music and Music Education 
Louise P. Havens, Music and Music 

Education 
Albert W. Heckman, A.M., Fine Arts and 

Fine Arts Education 
Gilbert L. Hermance, A.M., Physical 

Education 
Howard C. Hill, Ph.D., Civic Education 

and Social Studies 
Katherine E. Hill, B.A., Demonstration 

School 
JosiE B. HoucHENS, B.L.S., A.M., Library 

Service 
Clifford G. Houston, Ph.D., Secondary 

Education 
Elcanon Isaacs, S.J.D., Business 
Margaret Jackson, Library Service 
Sascha Jacobsen, Music and Music Education 
Richard E. Jamerson, A.M., Physical 

Education 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



Daniel E. Jessee, A.M., Physical Education 
Margaret Jipp, B.S., Demonstration School 
Pauline Blake Johnson, B.S., A.M., Fine 

Arts and Fine Arts Education 
Alton Jones, Mus.B., Music and Music 

Education 
Andrew Kerr, Ph.B., Physical Education 
Muriel Kerr, Music and Music Education 
Frederick J. Kiesler, R.A., Design in 

Industry 
John G. Kirk, M.S., Commercial Education 
Edgar Wallace Knight, Ph.D., History of 

Education 
Samuel H. Knight, Ph.D., Geology and 

Mineralogy 
Cltne M. Koon, Ph.D., Visual and Auditory 

Instructional Aids 
Effie G. Kuhn, A.m., Speech and Speech 

Education 
Rose Lammel, A.M., Natural Sciences 
Walter Langer, Ph.D., Individual 

Development and Guidance 
Iris L. Langhart, B.S., Nursing Education 
Anita D. L.\ton, Ph.D., Natural Sciences 
Lutie Leavell, A.M., Practical Science 
Agnes J. Lee, B.M., Demonstration School 
Isabel Lehmer, Music and Music Education 
William Lescaze, Fine Arts 
Ward Lewis, Music and Music Education 
Sidney Locker, A.B., French Language 

Section 
loNA M. R. LoGiE, A.M., Individual 

Development and Guidance 
Anthony J. Loudis, A.M., Music and Music 

Education 
Evelyn Coulter Luchs, A.M., 

Demonstration School 
Joseph V. McCarthy, Physical Education 
Edna McEachern, A.M., Music and Music 

Education 
Gr.\ce McElroy, Individual Development 

and Guidance 
Dorothy MacLemore, Music and Music 

Education 
Raymond P. Marple, M.S., Business 
John Frederick Martin, A.M., Physical 

Education 
Esther R. Mason, A.M., Demonstration 

School 
Olga M.^urer, A.m., Demonstration School 
Marie E. Merrill, A.M., Elementary 

Education 
J. HiLLis Miller, Ph.D., Individual 

Development and Guidance 



Frank M. Misner, Ph.D., Currictdum 
Frances Mitchell, B.S., Educational 

Psychology 
Sidney C. Mitchell, B.S., Rural Education 
Marjorie E. Momyer, A.M., Demonstration 

School 
John H. Moriarty, A.B., B.S., Library 

Service 
Daniel Mornet, D. es L., Romance 

Languages 
Marion- Morrey, .\.M., Music and Music 

Education 
Dorothy M. Morris, Education of the 

Handicapped 
Lucile M. Morsch, A.B., B.S., M.S., Library 

Service 
Margaret Anne Neuber, A.M., 

Demonstration School 
Arthur Newstead, Music and Music 

Education 
Mary C. Numbers, Education of the 

Handicapped 
Clarence D. O'Connor, A.M., Education 

of the Handicapped 
William R. Odell, Ph.D., Commercial 

Education 
Marie M. O'Donahoe, Ph.D., Educational 

Psychology and Child Development 
Howard W. Odum, Ph.D., Sociology 
Geoffrey O'Hara, Music and Music 

Education 
Eileen O'Leary, A.M., Speech and Speech 

Education 
Agnes E. Osborne, A.M., Demonstration 

School 
Hazel Ott, M.A., Currictdum 
Adolph W. Otterstein, Music and Music 

Education 
Lily M. Parker, French Language Section 
S. Howard P.\tterson, Ph.D., Economics 
John Sanford Peck, C.E., Ph.D., Natural 

Sciences 
Theodora Perrine, Music and Music 

Education 
Marguerite Peterson, A.M., Educational 

Psychology and Child Development 
Arthur M. Phillips, M.D., Psychology 
William Marion Pierce, Ph.D., Practical 

Science 
Mary Lou K. Plugge, A.M., Speech and 

Speech Education 
Hugh Porter, B.M., B.S., Music and Music 

Education 
Hubert M. Poteat, Ph.D., Gree\ and Latin 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



Louise E. Poull, B.S., A.M., Ph.D., 

Psychology 
Effie L. Power, A.M., Library Service 
RoMAiNE Prior, A.M., Education of the 

Handicapped 
Lela E. Proffer, A.M., Education of the 

Handicapped 
Jaiiies G. Randall, Ph.D., History 
Lucy Rathbone, A.M., Physical Education 
Gregory S. Razran, B.S., A.M., Ph.D., 

Psychology 
Eugenia Redka, A.M., Fine Arts and Fine 

Arts Education 
A. Madeley Richardson, Mus.D., Music 

and Music Education 
Elda Robb, Ph.D., Practical Science 
Benjamin Rowland, Jr., Ph.D., Fine Arts 
Dorothy Ruef, Ph.D., Hygiene and Health 

Education 
E. Louise Rush, Education of the 

Handicapped 
Charles Russell, Ph.D., Elementary 

Education 
Joseph P. Russell, Music and Music 

Education 
Estelle E. Samuelson, Hygiene and Health 

Education 
Vera Sanford, Ph.D., Teaching of 

Mathematics 
Laurence Schmeckebier, Ph.D., Fine Arts 
Beatrice Haines Schneider, Music and 

Music Education 
Elizabeth Schrader, A.M., German 

Language Section 
Katherine E. Schultz, A.B., A.M., 

Library Service 
Harry Alexander Scott, Ph.D., Physical 

Education 
Ralph R. Shaw, A.B., B.S., M.S., Library 

Service 
Frank Sheridan, Music and Music 

Education 
Clarence E. Sherman, B.S., Library 

Service 
Charles N. Smiley, Ph.D., L.H.D., Gree\ 

and Latin 
DeWitt H. Smith, M.D., Education of the 

Handicapped 
Edith N. Snow, A.B., B.L.S., Library 

Service 
Belle J. Soudant, Music and Music 

Education 
Douglas Spencer, A.M., Educational 

Psychology 



Robert E. Spiller, Ph.D., English and 

Comparative Literature 
Elizabeth Stanley, B.S., Education of the 

Handicapped 
Albert Stewart, Fine Arts 
Ruth Harris Stewart, Music and Music 

Education 
Paul W. Stoddard, A.M., Teaching of 

English 
Bernard Taylor, Music and Music 

Education 
Harris Taylor, LL.D., Education of the 

hiandicapped 
Marion L. Telford, Hygiene and Health 

Education 
William H. Terry, Physical Education 
Vivian T. Thayer, Ph.D., Elementary 

Education 
Otto L. Tinkelpaugh, Ph.D., Psychology 
Ella Toedt, Music and Music Education 
Harold Triggs, Mus.M., Ph.B., Music and 

Music Education 
Wilbur G. Valentine, A.B., M.S., Ph.D., 

Geology and Mineralogy 
Rua Van Horn, A.M., Household Arts and 

Household Arts Education 
Miriam Van Waters, Ph.D., Individual 

Development and Guidance 
Charles Varney, A.B., French Language 

Section 
Kurt von Forstmeyer, A.B., German and 

German Language Section 
Jennie Wahlert, A.M., Elementary 

Education 
Mabel L. Walker, A.M., Demonstration 

School 
Forbes Watson, Fine Arts 
George A. Wedge, Music and Music 

Education 
Ernest G. Wever, Ph.D., Psychology 
Helen W. Whiley, A.B., Music and Music 

Education 
W. Menzies Whitelaw, A.M., B.D., Ph.D., 

History 
Rudolph Willard, Ph.D., English and 

Comparative Literature 
Donald C. Williams, Ph.D., Philosophy 
Ina F. Woestemeyer, Demonstration 

School 
Georg Wolff, Ph.D., Teaching of 

Mathematics 
Edith Elmer Wood, Ph.D., Household Arts 

and Household Arts Education 
Frank J. Wright, Ph.D., Geography 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



113 



Ivan Wright, Ph.D., Sc.D., Business 
John K. Wright, Ph.D., Geography 
J. Wayne Wrightstone, Ph.D., Theories 

and Techniques of Measurement and 

Research 



Jean B. Zacharie, B. es L., Romance 

Languages 
William Zorach, Fine Arts 
Emmy Zweybruck, Design in Industry 



ASSISTANTS 



Theda G. Adams, B.S., Education of the 

Handicapped 
Constance Barker, A.M., Educational 

Psychology and Child Development 
Roberta L. Barnett, A.M., Speech and 

Speech Education 
Kenneth D. Benne, A.M., Educational 

Psychology and Child Development 
Eloise Bernstein, A.B., Teaching of 

Mathematics 
Douglas Bowman, Educational Psychology 

and Child Development 
Mary Elizabeth Brackett, Nursing 

Education 
James B. Burr, A.M., Elementary Education 
Ralph C. Dailard, A.M., Educational 

Economics 
Grace A. Day, A.M., Philosophy of 

Education 
Bligh Des Brisay, Industrial Arts Education 
Robert W. Eaves, A.M., Elementary 

Education 
Gertrude Forrester, A.M., Child 

Development and Guidance 
Ida Jo Fuller, B.S., Fine Arts and Fine Arts 

Education 
Mary A. Gans, A.B., Elementary Education 
Vaughn S. Garrison, A.B., Child 

Development and Guidance 
Edna Gilbert, A.M., Household Arts and 

Household Arts Education 
Margaret Goldsmith, Practical Science 
Lucy V. Goodwine, A.M., Teaching of 

History 
Earl H. Hanson, A.M., Secondary Education 
Wells Harrington, A.M., Theories and 

Techniques of Measurement and 

Research 
Helen M. Hartmann, A.M., Household 

Arts and Household Arts Education 
Charles D. Hendley, Educational 

Psychology and Child Development 
Norman H. Hinton, A.M., Administration 

of School Systems 
Gladys T. Hopkins, A.M., History of 

Education 



Dorothy Houghton, M.S., Practical Science 
Richard J. Hurley, A.M., Theories and 

Techniques of Measurement and 

Research 
George W. Kidder, Ph.D., Zoology 
Frank Killian, A.M., Theories and 

Techniques of Measurement and 

Research 
Mary A. Kitson, M.A., Individual 

Development and Guidance 
Doris D. Klaussen, A.M., Elementary 

Education 
Ima L. Kuykendall, A.M., Curriculum 
Stanton F. Leggett, Administration of 

School Systems 
Herbert C. Levenick, B.S., Elementary 

Ed tic at ion 
Annie K. Lyman, A.B., Nursing Education 
HoNORA M. McDonald, A.M., Practical 

Science 
M. Estelle MacLean, A.M., Practical 

Science 
Alan L. Martin, B.S., A.M., Ph.D., Botany 
Ebrahim K. Merat, B.S., History of 

Education 
Edna R. Mohr, Educational Psychology 
Dorothy Moore, Practical Science 
Leslie W. Nelson, A.M., Administration of 

School Systems 
Evan C. Noonan, M.S., Chemistry 
Jessie Oldt, A.M., Individual Development 

and Guidance 
Ellen Penn, B.S., Household Arts and 

Household Arts Education 
Elizabeth C. Phillips, A.M., Nursing 

Education 
Dorothy I. Pratt, A.M., Teachers College 

and Normal School Education 
Jessie L. Rhulman, A.M., Educational 

Psychology and Child Development 
Carleton M. Saunders, Ph.B., 

Administration of School Systems 
Marie Schaefer, B.S., Nursery School and 

Kindergarten-First Grade Education 
Richard Scheie, Jr., A.B., Physics 
Natalie Schumer, A.M., Elementary 

Education 



114 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



Sidney L. Siegel, Ph.D., Physics 
Robert J. Simpkins, A.M., Elementary 

Education 
Daniel W. Snader, A.M., Teaching of 

Mathematics 
Howard G. Spalding, A.M., Secondary 

Education 
Harold Spears, A.M., Secondary Education 
Rebecca Springstun, Household Arts and 

Household Arts Education 
William O. Stanley, A.M., Philosophy of 

Education 
John C. Sullivan, M.A., History of 

Education 
Earl F. Sykes, A.M., Administration of 

School Systems 
Thomas Ivan Taylor, M.S., Chemistry 
Richard E. Thursfield, A.M., Teaching of 

History 



Walter Trott, Jr., A.M., Elementary 

Education 
Alvin von Hinzman, Fine Arts and Fine 

Arts Education 
Edward C. Webster, M.S., Medical Courses 
Margaret C. Weeber, A.M., Teaching of 

Mathematics 
Robert J. Weiler, A.M., Educational 

Sociology 
Laura W. White, Elementary Education 
Frances Willard, Speech and Speech 

Education 
Beatrice R. Wolosin, B.S., Teaching of 

English 
James W. Yates, A.B., Chemistry 
Eugene Youngert, A.M., Teachers College 

and Normal School Education 
Ruth Zirman, A.B., Commercial Education 
Edgar Zwilling, A.B., Zoology 



COLLEGE OF PHARMACY JUNIOR OFFICERS 

ASSOCIATES 

Edward P. Anzelmi, Ph.Ch., B.S., A.M., Samuel S. Liberman, B.S. (Phar.), A.M., 

Chemistry Chemistry 



INSTRUCTORS 

Herman J. Amsterdam, Ph.G., A.B., A.M., Albert G. Mercuri, B.S. (Phar.), 

Pharmacy Chemistry 

Saul A. Bell, B.S. (Phar.), Chemistry Joseph P. Miale, Ph.Ch., B.S., A.M., 

Harold T. Boner, A.B., English Pharmacy 

Horace T. F. Givens, B.S. (Phar.), A.M., Frank Pokorny, Ph.Ch., B.S., Materia 

Chemistry Medic a 

Victor Lewitus, Ph.G., B.S., A.M., Materia W. Bradford Smith, A.M., English 

Medica 

LECTURERS 



H. Randolph Halsey, Ph.D., Zoology 
Henry C. Hatfield, A.B., German 
Arthur H. Ingenhuett, A.M., German 
Reinhard Luthin, A.B., Contemporary 
Civilization 



David Sole, A.B., Mathematics 
Herbert K. Stone, D.d'Univ., French 



ASSISTANTS 



Bernard H. Blumberg, B.S. (Phar.), 

Materia Medica 
Alfred H. Taylor, M.S., Chemistry 



John T. Torgeson, M.S., Chemistry 
Samuel Zweig, B.S. (Phar.), Materia 
Medica 



LIBRARY STAFF 



Charles C. Williamson, Director of 

Libraries 
Richard S. Angell, Music Librarian 



Elsie Basset, Assistant Supervisor, 
Cataloguing Department 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



115 



Anna Bernero, Custodian, Paterno Library 
Janet Bog.vrdus, Curator. Special Collections 
Jacqueline Castles, Librarian, Carpenter 

Library 
David H. Clift, Assistant to the Director of 

Libraries 
Frank C. Erb, Supervisor, Binding 

Department 
Mrs. Clara Therese Evans, Librarian, 

Ware Memorial Library 
Florence Ferner, Reference Librarian, 

International Relations 
Thomas P. Fleming, Medical Librarian 
Elizabeth Ford, Librarian, Philosophy and 

Language Libraries 
Mrs. Estelle W. Gitow, Assistant Librarian, 

College of Pharmacy 
Margaret E. Hall, Reference Librarian, 

Law Library 
Talbot Faulkner Hamlin, Avery Librarian 
Mrs. Abigail Fisher Hausdorfer, Librarian, 

School of Library Service 
Walter Hausdorfer, Librarian, School of 

Business Library 
Amy Lowrie Hepburn, Librarian, Natural 

Science Libraries 
DoLLiE Booth Hepburn, Supervisor, 

Accessions Department 
Roger Howson, Librarian 
Margaret Kimmel, Custodian, Burgess 

Library 
Florence King, Assistant Librarian, 

Columbia College 
Ruth I. King, Assistant Supervisor, 

Cataloguing Department 
Catherine Laird, Librarian, East Astatic 

Collections 
Hellmut Lehmann-Haupt, Curator, Rare 

Book, Department 
Granville H. Meixell, Librarian, 

Engineering Libraries 



Ralph F. Miller, Librarian of Columbia 

College 
Isadore Gilbert Mudge, Reference 

Librarian 
Roth Newpher, Librarian, School of 

Journalism 
Mrs. Dorothy M. Peake, Chief, Loan 

Division, Circulation Department 
Lillian G. Pearsall, Custodian, Fine Arts 

Library 
Harriet Beardslee Prescott, Supervisor, 

Cataloguing Department 
Miles O. Price, Latv Librarian, Law Library 
Doris Reed, Supervisor of Departmental 

Libraries 
Bertha L. Rockwell, Librarian of Barnard 

College 
Margaret Roys, Assistant Supervisor, 

Cataloguing Department 
Stephen Serghiesco, Mathematics 

Librarian 
Mrs. Corinne W. Spencer, Assistant 

Librarian, Avery Library 
^Altha E. Terry, Assistant Supervisor, 

Cataloguing Department 
Martha Thomas, Chemistry Librarian 
Milton Halsey Thomas, Curator, 

Columbiana 
Wan'da Tietze, Custodian, Periodical 

Reading Room 
R. Tsunoda, Curator, Japanese Collection 
William Linn Westermann, Curator, 

Papyri 
Constance M. Winchell, Assistant 

Reference Librarian 
Carel Wirtz, Custodian, Modern 

Languages Reading Room 
Eleanor M. Witmer, Librarian, Teachers 

College 
Helen Yerkes, Supervisor, Circulation 

Department 



UNIVERSITY EXTENSION 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION HOLDING APPOINTMENTS 
ONLY IN UNIVERSITY EXTENSION 



John E. Abbott, A.B., Fine Arts 
Theodore J. Abbott, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Paul S. Achilles, Ph.D., Psychology 
Milton Acker, B.S., M.E., Business 
Eugene E. Agger, Ph.D., Banking AlB 
Janet Rankin Aiken, Ph.D., English 



Eugene Harvey Allison, B.Arch., Drafting 
Edward S. Amis, M.S., Chemistry 
Rose G. Anderson, Ph.D., Psychology 
George W. Andrews, A.B., Banking AlB 
Emanuel Appelbaum, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
William H. Arlt, Textiles 



ii6 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



Carol Aronovici, Ph.D., Architectttre 
Emanuel S. Athanasiades, M.S., Modern 

Gree\ 
Vincent Attisani, A.M., Italian 
Harold Edward Aul, A.B., Business 
Joseph Adslander, A.B., English 
Samuel Harris Averbuck, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Anastasio C. M. Azoy, B.Litt., Business 
Keith Lanneau Baker, B.C.S., C.P.A., 

Business 
M.ARGARET BANCROFT, A.M., History 
Nathaniel Waring Barnes, A.M., English 
Erik Barnouw, A.B., English 
Iris Barry, Fine Arts 
Victor H. Beach, M.B.A., AIB 
Antranig a. Bedikian, B.D., A.M., 

Armenian 
W. Meredith Behrens, A.B., LL.B., Law 
Hermon F. Bell, A.B., C.P.A., Business 
Arthur J. Bendick, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Richard M. Bennett, B.S., M.Arch., 

Architecture 
William H. Bennett, AIB 
Philip A. Benson, B.C.S., Law AIB 
Phineas Bernstein, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Solon S. Bernstein, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
GiNO BiGONGiARi, Italian 
LoRNA R. F. Birtwell, A.B., English 
Harold E. Bischoff, C.P.A., Business 
Louis F. Bishop, Jr., M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Albert Blohm, A.M., English AIB 
John Henry Bose, B.S., E.E., Electrical 

Engineering 
Samuel B. Bossard, A.M., German 
George S. Bosse, Investments AIB 
Edmund F. Bowen, C.P.A., AIB 
Carl B. Braestrup, Graduate Medicine 
Clement S. Brainin, Ph.D., Astronomy 
Abraham A. Brill, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Carolyne Brooks, Religious Education 
Norman Keyes Bryant, A.B., Stenography 

and Typewriting 
Ruth L. Bunzel, Ph.D., Anthropology 
Whit Burnett, English 
Emily Thorp Burr, Ph.D., Psychology 
Russell Burton-Opitz, M.D., Ph.D., 

Physiology 



Helen Sutton Carpenter, M.S., Library 

Service 
Rene Albrecht Carrie, A.M., Mathematics 
Charles Carrington, Religious Education 
Matthew N. Chappell, Ph.D., Psychology 
Ralph de Someri Childs, A.B., English 
Randolph Foster Clark, A.B., Pd.B., 

Mathematics 
George Edward Condoyannis, A.B., 

Gerjnan 
Mario Cooper, Drawing and Painting 
Simon Dack, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
Clarence Vail Davenport, Business ■ 
Donald W. Davis, A.B., Mineralogy 
Lewis E. Davis, A.B., AIB 
Mary Gould Davis, Library Service 
Beeckman J. Delatour, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
John L. Delius, A.B., LL.B., Law AIB 
Bernard S. Denzer, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Vladimir P. de Smitt, Geography 
Charles Henry Doersam, F.A.G.O., Music 
Cornelius J. Donovan, AIB 
Henry Doubilet, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
Leonard A. Drake, B.S., Business 
Werner Drewes, Drawing and Painting 
Nelo Drizari, B.Litt., Albanian 
Leonard J. Druckerman, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Joseph George Druss, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Daniel B. Duncan, Ph.B., English 
Sylvia Serra Durieux, A.B., French 
Harold M. Eddy, AIB 
Nelson H. Eddy, A.M., Economics 
Paul Dawson Eddy, Religious Education 
Harrison Sackett Elliott, B.D., A.M., 

Religious Education 
H. Herman Ernst, AIB 
John Everetts, Jr., M.E., Architecture 
John E. Ewen, B.S., Ban\ing AIB 
Gertrude Felshin, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Leon Feraru, Ph.D., Rumanian 
Floyd M. Fernalld, A.B., Mathematics 
Alfred E. Fischer, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Emil Carl Fischer, A.B., B.Arch., M.S., 

Architecture 
Mildred Lillian Fish, Stenography 
French Rowe Fogle, A.B., English 
J. F. Foster, A.M., English 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



117 



Robert Fowkes, A.M., German 
Susan Fowler, A.B., Grce/{ and Latin 
Rose Mary Frank, AIB 
Jacob R. Freid, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
James Lloyd Fri, B.S., M.B.A., Business 
Charles K. Friedbf.rg, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Milton Friedman, A.M., Economics 
Joseph A. Gaines, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
Frederic Russell Gamble, A.M., Business 
John H. Garlock, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
Gerhard Gerlach, Library Service 
Kathryn Edwards Gerlach, Library 

Service 
C. Leland Getz, A.B., AIB 
James L. Giblin, Textiles 
Theodore W. Gibson, A.M., Mathematics 
Louise Gifford, English 
George J. Ginandes, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Alfred T. Glassett, B.S., Architecture 
Joseph George Gold, Stenography 
Morris Aaron Goldberger, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Samuel J. Goldfarb, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Irving Goldman, Ph.D., Anthropology 
Aron Goldschmidt, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Isidore Goldstein, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Philip Goldstein, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Kenneth Mackarness Goode, B.S., 

Business 
Gilbert Goold, B.S., Business 
Clifton R. Gordon, Latu AIB 
Eli Gourin, M.E., Ph.D., Mathematics 
Robert D. Gracey, Busitiess 
Emil Granet, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
Harold Dudley Greeley, LL.M., C.P.A., 

Business 
George C. Green, B.L.A., Landscape 

Architecture 
Amy Blanche Greene, Religious Education 
David A. Greene, A.B., German 
Hubert Vivian Guile, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Ernest Milton Halliday, A.M., English 
William E. Harned, A.M., Stenography 

and Typetvriting 
Meyer M. Harris, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
Dorothy C. Hart, Religious Education 



RuFus M. Hartill, Religious Education 

Martin L. Harvey, Religious Education 

Alan W. Hastings, AIB 

Ernest C. Hastings, B.S., Business 

R. Raymond Haulenbeck, AIB 

Kenneth Hechler, A.M., Government 

Walter Page Hedden, A.M., Business 

Dorothy I. Height, Religious Education 

Harry Held, AIB 

Herman Hennell, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Cecele Herschberger, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Horatio S. Hill, B.D., A.M., Religious 

Education 
Albert B. Hines, Religious Education 
Elliot Hochstein, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
William I. Holland, Business 
Franklin Hollander, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
John C. Holt, AIB 
Max Horkheimer, Ph.D., Sociology 
Fred Horn, AIB 

Horace Mason Hovey, A.M., Mathematics 
Arthur D. Howard, M.S., Geography 
Dorothy Hufman, A.M., German 
C. Carl Hughes, B.C.S., C.P.A., Business 
Eloise Parkhurst Huguenin, A.m., 

English 
Ruth Humble, Religious Education 
William C. Hutcheson, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
William Lloyd Imes, B.D., A.M., D.D., 

Religious Education 
Thomas C. Izard, A.M., English 
Harry L. Jaffe, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
Clarence V. Joerndt, A.B., Banl{ing AIB 
Esther Johnson, Religious Education 
Frederick W. Jones, A.M., Business 
W. Donald Jordan, B.S., AIB 
Joseph A. Kaiser, AIB 
John L. Kantor, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
Samuel Karelitz, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
George Lainen Karlsson, A.M., German 
Gertrude Imogen Keller, English 
Catherine Rose Kelley, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Elaine F. Kinder, Ph.D., Psychology 
Emanuel Klempner, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
C. Howard Knapp, Business 



ii8 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



Howard J. Knapp, A.B., LL.B., AIB 
George S. Koch, LL.M., Business 
William Habekotte Koenig, LL.B., B.S., 

A.B., Business 
Arnold Koffler, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
Jerome L. Kohn, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
Boris A. Korxblith, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Abraham L. Kornzweig, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Harry J. Kreider, Religious 'Education 
Arthur Edwin Krows, English 
Dorothy Kurtz, A.B., Medical Records 
Oliver La Farge, A.M., English 
Alexander Lambert, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Robert K. Lambert, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Herman Lande, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
Edg.'Vr B. Landis, B.S., Accounting AIB 
William Paul Langreich. Business 
Loyd H. Langston, Ph.D., Business AIB 
Philippe de La Rochelle, B. es L., French 
Joseph Laval, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
Doushan Lazarovich, AIB 
Prescott Lecky, A.m., Psychology 
George W. Leman, A.M., Business AIB 
Alexander Lesser, Ph.D., Anthropology 
Carl L. Levenson, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Hyman Levy, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
Clarence L. Lewis, A.M., LL.B., Law AIB 
Sidney Light, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
Sol S. Lichtman, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
Everett J. Livesey, Banking AIB 
Michael Paul Lonergan, A.M., M.D., 

Psychology 
Sandor Lorand, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
Andrew L. Love, M.S., AIB 
Charles N. Lowrie, Ph.B., Landscape 

Architecture 
Frank E. Lutz, Ph.D., Zoology 

ZiLLAH KaTHERINE MaCDONALD, 

Stenography and Typeivriting 
Maxwell E. McDowell, Ph.D., Accounting 
M. Nelson McGeary, A.M., Contemporary 

Civilization 
Stuart Machlin, A.B., English 
Russell McIxnes, A.M., AIB 
Ruth Prince Mack, Ph.D., Economics 
Emeline McIntyre, Religious Education 
Imogene McPherson, Religious Education 
J. Allison MacRury, Religious Education 



Richard Mah.'Uid, A.B., Geography 
Edward Willl\m Mammen, A.M., English 
Sylvan Dallas Manheim, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Hubert Mann, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
William E. Many, A.M., AIB 
Herbert R. Mauersberger, B.T.E., Textiles 
Max D. Mayer, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
Charles F. Merritt, M.E., Business 
John David Millett, A.M., Government 
Leslie Mills, B.S., C.P.A., Accounting 
Henry Minsky, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
Elena T. Mogilat, A.M., East European 

Languages 
J. Valdemar Moldenhawer, Religious 

Education 
Charles Craig Mook, Ph.D., Geology 
Sylvan E. Moolten, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Justin H. Moore, Ph.D., J.D., Economics 

AIB 
Lloyd Motz, Ph.D., Astronomy 
Harmon Lincoln Mxjdd, A.M., Economics 

AIB 
Siegfried H. Muller, German 
Theodor Carl Muller, B.S., Architecture 
Anatol Mltiad, M.S., AIB 
RussEL Murray, Jr., Business 
Helen M. Mustard, A.M., German 
Abraham J. Muste, Religious Education 
Charles H. Nammack, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Elbert Naugle, A.B., B.A., AIB 
Hulda Niehbuhr, B.R.E., A.M., Religious 

Education 
Warren W. Nissley, C.E., C.P.A., Business 
Arnold T. Nordsieck, Ph.D., Physics 
Nelson L. North, LL.M., Real Estate and 

Latv AIB 
John A. Novack, Ph.B., German 
Rolf Nugent, A.B., AIB 
Christian Oehler, A.M., C.P.A., Business 
Bruno Oetteking, Ph.D., Anthropology 
JoFiN B. Olli, Ph.D., East European 

Languages and Swedish 
Paul Crandall Olsen, Ph.D., Business 
William L Orchard, Business 
A. Louis Oresman, LL.B., C.P.A., AIB 
Hazel Orton, Religious Education 
John Clyde Oswald, Typography 
Sadao Otani, M.D., Graduate Mediane 
Erich A. Otto, M.B.A., Industrial 

Engineering 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



119 



Marion C. Outhit, Ph.D, Psychology 
Corliss Lloyd P.\rry, Ph.D., Business 
Robert R. Parsons, A.M., English 
Frances Taylor Patterson, A.B., English 
Lee Pattison, Music 

Richard Henry P.\ynter, Ph.D., Psychology 
Samuel AL Peck, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
M. Murr.\y Peshkin, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
J. Alan Pfeffer, A.M., German 
Edw.\rd Lloyd Pierce, AlB 
H.\ROLD F. Pierce, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Elizabeth Bacon Pike, A.M., German 
Herbert Poll.a.ck, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Maurice Moss Pomeranz, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Louise E. Poull, Ph.D., Psychology 
A. Clayton Powell, B.D., Religious 

Education 
Alvin L. Powell, E.E., Electrical 

Engineering 
Alfred Puhan, A.M., German 
Margery Closey Quigley, A.B., Library 

Service 
Joseph J. Raymond, Ph.D., East European 

Languages 
Jesse D. Reeer, Religious Education 
Eliz.^beth Liggett Reed, Religious 

Education 
Prentiss Bishop Reed, Insurance 
Miriam Reiner, M.S., Graduate Medicine 
Ch.\rles Reitell, Ph.D., Business 
George E. Rieber, Business 
David Earle Robinson, B.S., Business 
Leland Rex Robinson, Ph.D., Business 
Ethel A. Rollinson, A.M., Stenography, 

Typewriting, and Stenotypy 
Morris S. Rosenth.\l, A.B., Business 
Robert V. Russell, Religious Education 
Eric James Ryan, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
Udall J. Salmon, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
Ettore Salvatore, Sculpture 
Horace L. Sanford, AlB 
J. Scotty Sch.\piro, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Vesper A. Schlenker, B.S., Physics 
Kaufman Schlivek, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Frederick William Scholz, A.M., C.P.A., 

Business 
Elizabeth Schrader, A.M., German 



George G. Schuster, B.S., Business 

John Bernard Schwedel, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Howard Robinson Sebold, B.S., M.L.A., 

Landscape Architecture 
Seth H. Seelye, AIB 
Thorsten Sellin, Ph.D., Sociology 
Stephen Serghiesco, D. es Sc, Mathematics 
Joseph F. Sharp, A.B., LL.B., AIB 
William S. Shaterian, AIB 
Amy L Shaw, A.M., English 
Harris Wilkins Shelton, B.S., Physical 

Education 
Elizabeth J. Sherwood, A.B., Library 

Service 
Merriam Sherwood, Ph.D., French 
Willi.\m H. Short, AIB 
Gregory Shwartzman, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Charles W. Siedler, Ph.D., Greeks and 

Latin 
Samuel Silbert, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
Solomon Silver, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
Elmer Sixay, A.M., French 
Ransom Harris Skeen, A.B., M.B.A., AIB 
John Candler Slagle, A.B., AIB 
Albert Slutsky, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
L. Brewster Smith, A.M., AIB 
Thomas Jewell Smith, Religious Education 
Richard Boring Snow, B.Arch., A.B., 

Architecture 
Stanislas R. Sobieniowski, A.M., Polish 
Harry Herm.\nn Sobotka, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Louis J. Soffer, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
Harry A. Solomon, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Saul Solomon, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
Leonora Speyer, English 
Karl Staley, B.S., Electrical Engineering 
Max Steiner, Textiles 
Bernhard J. Stern, Ph.D., Sociology 
Joseph Stetkowicz, Ukrainian 
Robert H. W. Strang, M.D., D.D.S., 

Dentistry 
Carl A. Sundberg, AIB 
J. Carter Swaim, S.T.M., Ph.D., Religious 

Education 
John B. Swinney, A.B., Business 
S.A.RAH Augusta Taintor, A.M., Secretarial 

Correspondence 
Geza Tak.\r6, D.D., East European 

Languages 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



Gladys Griffith Tallman, A.M., 

Psychology 
Joseph J. Tanzola, A.M., Business 
George A. Taylor, A.B., B.D., Religious 

Education 
Ordway Tead, A.B., Business 
Blanche K. Thomas, Religious Education 
Edith Lovell Thomas, M.Ed., Religious 

Education 
Rudolph Thomas, M.A., Music 
Russell F. Thomes, AIB 
Will M. Thompson, Jr., D.D.S., Dentistry 
Grace L. Throop, English 
Armand R. Tibbits, B.S., M.L.D., 

Landscape Architecture 
Arthur M. Tiber, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Richard W. Tims, A.B., History 
Charles A. Tonsor, Ph.D., AIB 
John Van P. Torrey, A.B., Chemistry 
Arthur S. W. Touroff, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
William F. Treiber, LL.B., AIB 
Max Trubek, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
Andrew Joseph Valuchek, Slovak, 
DeWitt Van Buren, Real Estate 
W. Brooks Vance, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Eric Carroll Vance, A.M., AIB 
Werner von Bergen, Textiles 
Anna Irene Von Sholly, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Ladislav Hugh Vydra, A.M., Czechoslovak, 
Kaufman Wallach, M.D., Graduate 
. Medicine 
Peter T. Ward, A.B., LL.B., English AIB 
Alan G. Warner, A.B., AIB 
Paul C. Warren, Religious Education 



Arthur L. Washburn, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Robert W. Waterfill, B.S., M.E., 

Architecture 
William F. Wefer, Religious Education 
Henry Lehman Weil, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
George Weiss, M.B.A., Business 
Harry Weiss, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
Gene Weltfish, Ph.D., Anthropology 
Robert G. Wetmore, Psychology 
David Wexler, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
Glen H. Whitson, D.D.S., Dentistry 
Ira S. Wile, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
Lawrence A. Wilkins, A.M., Spanish 
Robert Irving Williams, A.B., Law 
Seymour Wimpfheimer, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Arthur Windels, B.Litt., LL.B., AIB 
AsHER V/inkelstein, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Arthur Martin Wolkiser, Ph.D., Business 
Esther Chase Wood, Religious Education 
Frederick J. Woodridge, A.B., B.Arch., 

Architecture 
George Woodbridge, Ph.D., History 
Austin Melvin Works, A.M., AIB 
Ivan Wright, Ph.D., Economics 
James J. Wright, Stenography and 

Typewriting 
Rowe Wright, A.M., English 
Stuart M. Wright, A.B., LL.B., AIB 
Harry Yarnis, M.D., Graduate Medicine 
Clarence Bernard Fehrler Young, Ph.D., 

Chemical Engineering 
Sherman Plato Young, Religious Education 
Louis D. Zeidberg, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
Myron M. Zizzamia, A.B., AIB 



Addenda to 1936-19^7 



Dorothy M. Barrett, A.M., Psychology 
Edna N. Charles, Religious Education 
Elisabeth Edland, Religious Education 
Alexander Feller, B.Litt., LL.B., A.M., 

Law 
Abraham H. Fineman, M.D., Graduate 

Medicine 
John J. Kennedy, A.B., Government 
Walter David Knight, B.S., Religious 

Education 



Charles Downing Lay, Landscape 

Architecture 
Charles E. McCulloch, Chemical 

Engineering 
Morse R. Newcomb, D.D.S., Dentistry 
Frances S. Riggs, Religious Education 
Everett N. Sieder, Chemical Engineering 
Jesse Williams Stitt, A.B., B.D., Religious 

Education 
L. Joseph Stone, A.M., Psychology 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 



OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION HOLDING APPOINTMENTS 
ONLY IN HOME STUDY COURSES 



Matthew G. Bach, Ph.D., German 
John W. Bartlett, A.M., Agrictilttire 
Virginia C. Brown, A.M., Mathematics 
Walter R. Bryan, Ph.D., Greek, and Latin 
Irvin Bussing, Ph.D., Investments 
WiLLi.^M R. CowiE, A.B., Business Statistics 
Dorothy Appleg.\te Eckert, B.S., 

Astronomy 
Charles W. Finley, Ph.D., Science 
Frank M. Gale, M.S., Business 
Glenn Gardiner, A.M., Business 
Marius Hansome, Ph.D., Sociology 
Helen Merrill Hotchkiss, A.M., English 
Nathan Isaacs, Ph.D., S.J.D., Business Law 
Daniel C. Knowlton, Ph.D., Government 
G. Adolph Koch, Ph.D., Philosophy 
Anne E. Lincoln, A.M., English 
Henry C. Link, Ph.D., Psychology 
Isabel Ely Lord, B.L.S., Household 

Accounting 
Virginia Lynch, Secretarial Correspondence 



Jessie Laird Marshall, M.D., Public Health 
Isaac Mendelsohn, A.M., Semitics 
Jose Rodricues Migueis, L.Dto., L.P., 

Porttiguese 
Clinton Mindil, A.M., English 
John B. Montignani, A.M., Fine Arts 
Robert Hastings Nichols, Ph.D., D.D., 

Church History 
George C. Norton, Agrictdttire 
M.ARGARET B. PicKEL, Ph.D., English 
Clarence S. Platt, Agriculture 
C.\RL Everett Purinton, Ph.D., Religion 
Walter H. Smith, Interior Decoration 
J. H. Spalding, M.E., Business 

Organization and Administration 
George C. Squier, Jr., Government 
Kenneth D. Sultzer, A.M., English 
J. WiLNER SuNDELSON, Economics 
Pearl Cleveland Wilson, Ph.D., Latin 
William S. York, B.S., Actuarial 

Mathematics 



DEPARTMENTAL ROSTERS 

ANATOMY 

Professors: S. R. Detwiler (Executive Officer) , P. E. Smith. 

Associate Professors: E. T. Engle, D. J. Morton. 

Assistant Professors: R. L. Carpenter, W. M. Copenhaver, C. M. Goss, W. M. Rogers, 
A. E. Severinghaus, R. L. Zwemer. 

Research Associates: J. A. Chiles, Jr., L. Levin, H. H. Tyndale. 

Instructors: B. L. Baker, L. Blum, J. W. Davies, E. B. Eckerson, A. Firestone, B. W. 
Click, J. W. Jailer, J. K. Littman, H. Milch, R. A. Miller, H. H. Shapiro, G. K. 
Smelser, E. L. Stern. 

ANTHROPOLOGY 

Professors: F. Boas, R. Linton. 

Associate Professors: R. F. Benedict (Executive Officer), W. D. Strong. 

Assistant Professors: G. Herzog, G. A. Reichard. 

Assistants: J. Henry, M. W. Smith. 

ARCHITECTURE 

Professors: L. Arnaud (Executive Officer), R. Unwin. 
Assistant Professors: C. C. Briggs, H. Findlay, K. A. Smith. 

Associates: D. A. Fletcher, R. L. Fowler, Jr., F. J. Kiesler, O. Maldarelli, J. C. B. 
Moore, E. L Williams. 

Instructors: C. Feiss, W. H. Hayes. 
Lecturer: T. F. Hamlin. 
Assistants: E. Raskin, C. E. Stover. 

ASTRONOMY 

Professor: J. Schilt (Executive Officer). 
Assistant Professor: W. J. Eckert. 
Assistant: J. Titus. 

BACTERIOLOGY 

Professors: F. P. Gay (Executive Officer), C. W. Jungeblut. 

Associate Professor: F. B. Humphreys. 

Assistant Professors: J. T. Culbertson, T. Rosebury, B. C. Seegal, R. Thompson. 

Research Associates: H. P. Beale, M. M. Steinbach. 

Instructors: A. R. Clark, M. Holden. 

Assistants: G. Foley, D. Locatcher-Khorazo. 

BIOLOGICAL CHEMISTRY 

Professors: H. T. Clarke (Executive Officer), E. G. Miller, Jr. 

Associate Professors: E. Brand, G. L. Foster, M. Heidelberger, M. Karshan. 

Assistant Professors: C. F. Failey, F. E. Kendall, K. Meyer, R. Schoenheimer, H. S. 
Simms, W. M. Sperry, O. P. Wintersteiner. 

Associate: H. H. Darby. 

Research Associate: E. Chargaff. 

Instructors: F. Cortese, M. Goettsch, R. M. Herbst, A. E. O. Menzel, D. Rittenberg, 
H. P. Treffers. 

Assistants: M. W. Anchel, K. Bloch, J. D. Dutcher. 



DEPARTMENTAL ROSTERS 



BOTANY 



123 



Professors: W. J. Robbins, E. W. Sinnott, S. F. Trelease (Executive Officer). 
Associate Professors: T. E. Hazen, J. S. Karhng. 
Assistant Professors: C. L. Carey, E. B. Matzke. 
Lecturer: M. E. Richards. 

Assistants: E. A. Bindloss, E. D. Jacobs, D. A. McLarty, J. W. Marvin, R. Pratt, V. V. 
Trombetta. 

BUSINESS 

Professors: R. H. Blanchard, J. C. Bonbright, R. M. Haig, R. B. Kester, R. C. McCrea 
(Executive Officer) , F. C. Mills, O. S. Morgan, P. H. Nystrom, J. R. Shith, T. W. Van 
Metre. 

Associate Professors: B. H. Beckhart, T. W. Byrnes, J. L. Dohr, H. Lyon, J. E. Orchard, 
A. H. Stockder. 

Assistant Professors: R. S. Alexander, P. F. Brissenden, J. M. Chapman, D. L. Dodd, H. 
A. Inghram, H. K. Nixon, C. S. Shoup. 

Instructors: S. Dayton, R. P. Eastwood, N. Miller, H. F. Otte, R. W. Robey. 

Lecturers: D. J. Basile, E. Ginzberg, B. Graham, S. B. Koopman, C. A. Kulp, H. S. 
Person, G. B. Roberts, T. R. Smith, J. L. Weiner. 

CANCER RESEARCH 

Director: F. C. Wood (Executive Officer). 
Associate Professor: W. H. Woglom. 
Assistant Professors: C. Packard, F. Prime. 

Associates: F. Burgheim, M. R. Curtis, W. F. Dunning, F. M. Exner, L. W. Famu- 
lener, J. Heiman, W. B. Long. 

CHEMICAL ENGINEERING 

Professors: L. H. Baekeland, C. G. Fink, A. W. Hixson, D. D. Jackson (Executive 
Officer), R. H. McKee, J. J. Morgan. 

Assistant Professors: W. D. Turner, L. T. Work. 
Instructor: R. R. Rogers. 
Lecturers: A. W. Deller, R. P. Soule. 
Assistants: I. J. Klein, W. D. Thomas, Jr. 

CHEMI STRY 

Professors: H. T. Beans, M. T. Bogert, C. D. Carpenter, H. A. Fales, L. P. Hammett, 
V. K. LaMer, J. M. Nelson, M. Reimer, H. C. Sherman (Executive Officer), A. W. 
Thomas, H. C. Urey, J. E. Zanetti. 

Associate Professors: R. C. Elderfield, E. Keller, S. J. Kiehl. 

Assistant Professors: ]. J. Beaver, M. L. Caldwell, R. H. Crist, G. Powell, G. H. 
Walden, Jr. 

Instructors: C. O. Beckmann, E. E. Behrens, K. E. Briwa, E. Claussen, Jr., R. T. 
Conner, H. R. Downes, G. E. Kimball, A. F. J. Knoll, O. E. Lanford, Jr., A. E. Lorch. 

Lecturers: L. S. Fisher, A. E. Litzinger. 

Assistants: E. D. Anderson, G. W. Beste, E. H. Blade, C. A. Bordner, J. P. J. Clay, 
H. H. Fox, J. W. Jordan, E. E. Lewis, B. J. Ludwig, F. L. Matthews, Jr., G. A. Mills, 
D. C. Pease, R. A. Remke, F. E. Smith, T. I. Taylor, F. O. Van Duyne, J. E. Wertz. 

Research Assistants: H. L. Campbell, L. N. Ellis. 



124 DEPARTMENTAL ROSTERS 

CHINESE 

Associate Professor: L. C. Goodrich (Executive Officer) . 
Assistant Professor: C. H. Peake. 
Lecturers: G. Rowley, Chi-Chen Wakg. 

CIVIL ENGINEERING 

Professors: B. A. Bakhmeteff, J. K. Finch (Executive Officer). 

Associate Professors: W. J. Krefeld, J. F. Sanborn, R. R. Zipprodt. 

Assistant Professors: D. M. Bukmister, J. M. Garrelts. 

Instructors: B. G. Johnston, J. M. Kenyon, R. D. Mindlin, J. A. Oakey. 

Lecturer: A. G. Solakjan. 

Research Assistant: A. E. M.\tzke. 

CONTEMPORARY CIVILIZATION 

Given by members of the Departments of Economics, History, Philosophy, Psychology, 
and Public Law and Government under the direction of the Dean and the Committee on 
Instrucdon of Columbia College. 

DELAMAR INSTITUTE OF PUBLIC HEALTH 

Professors: H. Emerson (Executive Officer), E. B. Phelps. 

Associate Professor: F. B. Flinn. 

Assistant Professors: A. V. Hardy, M. L. Is.^cs. 

Research Associate: L. Bucheinder. 

Instructor: F. H. Shillito. 

Assistant: S. Frant. 

Research Assistants: E. Dochterj^ian, R. P. Sim, M. Solotorovsky, M. Solowey. 

DENTISTRY 

Professors: A. Berger, C. F. Bodecker, W. H. Crawford, H. S. Dunning, W. B. 
Dunning, H. \V. Gellett, L. L. Har.tman, M. HELL^£AN, H. Holliday (Executive Officer), 
A. V. Hughes, H. J. Leonard, E. C. McBeath, L. M. Waugh. 

Associate Professors: M. Buchbinder, L. R. Cahn, G. S. Callaway, M. Diamond, 
L Hirschfeld, E. B. Hoyt, F. S. McCaffrey, C. R. Oman, D. B. Parker, J. Schroff, L. 
R. Stowe, D. E. Ziskin. 

Assistant Professors: E. Applebaum, H. U. B.\rber, Jr., H. A. Bartels, S. Birenbach, 
J. O. Fou-RNiER, G. F. Lindig, J. E. Ll-han, D. J. W. McLaughlin, E. G. Murphy, J. F. 
Ralston, S. N. Rosenstein, G. P. Smith, A. C. Totten, H. A. Young. 

Instructors: F. E. Beube, K. F. Chase, R. C. De\'ine, K. F. Hollis, I. L. Hutvt, Jr., L. E. 
Jackson, W. R. Joule, W. Lefkowitz, M. D. McKenzie, M. R. Miller, R. W. Northrop, 
F. E. Rians, a. R. Seidel, F. A. Stewart, Jr., G. H. Walls, H. S. Woodruff. 

Special Lecturers: J. F. Cobban, I. H. Goldberger, J. R. Hardy, F. J. Neurohr, A. M. 

QPPENHEIMER, L. ScHORR, I. J. SpERBER, H. StRUSSER. 

Assistants: H. T. Applegate, H. D. Ayers, Jr., W. W. B.\-\de, N. W. Boyd, F. S. Doscher, 
J. Erdreich, G. B. Finch, H. P. Fritz, H. A. Galton, H. Junemann, E. H. Koch, Jr., J. L. 
McSwEENEY, W. Miller, H. J. Powell, G. Schwendener, G. H. Whitson, E. V. 
Zegarelli. 

Research Assistants: R. K. Lippman, M. R. Stein. 



DEPARTMENTAL ROSTERS 125 

DERMATOLOGY 

Professor: J. G. Hopkins (Executive Officer). 

Associate Professors: G. C. Andrews, A. B. Cannon. 

Assistant Professors: R. W. Benham, P. Gross, L. B. Robinson. 

Associates: B. M. Kesten, C. N. Myers. 

Research Associate: E. H. Maechling. 

Instructors: L. P. Barker, E. F. Kelley, R. J. Kelly, F. P. Lowenfish, G. F. Machacek, 
R. R. M. McLaughlin, J. L. Miller, T. Rosenthal, F. Vero, E. C. Weise. 

Lecturer: B. O. Dodge. 

Assistants: A. B. Abshier, J. M. Bazemore, F. W. Birkman, A. T. V. Brennan, Jr., 
H. O. CuRTH, W. CuRTH, E. D. DeLamater, S. B. Frank, M. B. Karelitz-Karry, S. M. 
Kaufman, D. G. Kuhlthau, E. A. Laszlo, R. K. Lyons, C. W. McNitt, D. Moon-Adams, 
C. Robertson, T. R. Worcester. 

DISEASES OF CHILDREN 

Professors: R. McIntosh (Executive Officer), H. B. Wilcox. 

Clinical Professors: D. S. Byard, F. E. Johnson, H. H. Mason. 

Associate Professor: A. A. Weech. 

Assistant Professors: J. Caffey, D. J. McCune. 

Assistant Clinical Professor: J. D. Lyttle. 

Associates: H. E. Alexander, G. B. Bader, H. R. Craig, R. W. Culbert, L. T. Davidson, 
E. Goettsch, B. W. Hamilton, J. T. Howell, Jr., C. A. Lang, A. G. Langmann. M. B. 
McGraw, K. K. Merritt, J. M. Sturtevant. 

Instructors: H. S. Altman, H. Bruch, J. M. Brush, H. W. K. Dargeon, R. L. Day, 
J. Goldstein, H. F. Jackson, J. F. Landon, M. Loth, G. H. B. Nicolson, J. R. Smith, A. P. 
Weinbach, F. H. Wilke, C. L. Wood, F. H. Wright. 

Assistants: M. Adams, S. S. Chipman, R. J. Cltjmore, B. B. Dale, J. R. Gilmour, G. R. 
Irving, R. E. Jennings, C. Kereszturi, A. A. MacDonald, K. M. Metcalf, W. B. Nevius, 
R. V. Platou, W. R. Smith, D. A. Wilcox. 

Research Assistants: K. W. Breeze, D. I. Cr.\ndall, L. Long, C. W. P. Walter. 

DRAFTING 

Associate Professor: C. H. Schumann, Jr. (Exectttive Officer). 
Assistant Professor: G. M. Allen. 
Associate: F. H. Lee. 
Assistant: P. H. Ripley. 

EAST EUROPEAN LANGUAGES 

Assistant Professor: C. A. Manning (Acting Executive Officer). 
Lecturer: A. P. Coleman. 

ECONOMICS 

Professors: J. W. Angell, J. M. Clark, C. Goodrich, R. M. Haig, H. Hotelling, 
R. C. McCrea (Executive Officer), R. M. MacIver, W. C. Mitchell, E. R. A. Seligman, 
V. G. Simkhovitch, L. Wolman. 

Associate Professor: H. Taylor. 

Assistant Professors: E. F. Baker, A. R. Burns, R. L. Carey, A. D. Gayer, B. M. 
Schoenfeldt. 

Instructors: H. Barger, C. C. Brown, H. F. Havlik, R. J. Saulnier, C. T. Schmidt. 



126 DEPARTMENTAL ROSTERS 

Lecturers: E. M. Burns, J. Dorfman, C. Eliot, M. T. Florinsky, L. M. Hacker, A. E. 

SUFFERN, R. VaLEUR. 

Assistants: M. Thompson, B. K. Young. 

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 

Professors: E. H. Armstrong, W. I. Slighter (Executive Officer). 

Associate Professor: F. W. Hehre. 

Assistant Professors: M. Arendt, J. A. Balmford, W. A. Curry, J. B. Russell, Jr. 

Associate: W. Fondiller. 

Instructors: G. T. Harness, A. D. Hinckley. 

Lecturer: E. Peterson. 

Assistants: H. H. I. Anderson, J. R. Bejarano, W. Busch, A. W. Nagy, C. A. Streifus. 

ENGINEERING DRAFTING, see DRAFTING 

ENGLISH AND COMPARATIVE LITERATURE 

Professors: A. Abbott, H. M. Ayres, W. T. Brewster, O. J. Campbell, J. B. Fletcher, 
V. C. Gildersleeve, W. Haller, J. W. Krutch, G. C. D. Odell, F. A. Patterson, R. L. 
Rusk, G. Sherburn, H. R. Steeves, E. H. Wright (Executive Officer). 

Associate Professors: D. L. Clark, E. C. Cook, H. N. Fairchild, L. Grey, I. A. Jewett, 
M. W. Latham, J. H. H. Lyon, E. E. Neff, A. DeV. Tassin, M. Van Doren, R. M. Weaver. 

Assistant Professors: E. Brennecke, Jr., D. Brewster, J. A. Burrell, H. K. Dick, C. W. 
Everett, W. C. Greet, C. M. Howard, H. Hughes, H. R. Hull, R. S. Loomis, G. H. 
MuLLiN, S. H. Nobbe, E. Reynard, M. L. Robinson, E. Sturtevant, W. Y. Tindall, S. 
L. Wolff. 

Associates: H. W. Bentley, M. F. Weeks, H. W. Wells. 

Instructors: H. A. Boner, A. W. Brown, A. E. Christy, G. N. Conklin, E. V. K. 
Dobbie, D. B. M. Emrich, E. M. Gagey, G. W. Hibbitt, M. M. Hoover, A. F. Hubbell, 
J. A. Kouwenhoven, V. Loggins, L. F. McGuire, R. Marshall, G. Nobbe, F. H. Rathert, 
L. M. Rosenblatt, R. M. Schmitz, M. M. Seals, W. B. Smith, L. M. Trilling. 

Lecturers: E. Hodnett, P. M. Jack. 

Assistant: C. E. Smith. 

FINE ARTS AND ARCHAEOLOGY 

Professor: W. D. Dinsmoor (Executive Officer). 

Associate Professors: M. Bieber, E. H. Swift. 

Assistant Professors: M. Lawrence, M. Meiss, M. Schapiro, E. M. Upjohn. 

Instructor: M. Byram. 

Lecturers: A. B. Brett, J. Gaston, J. S. Held, G. M. A. Richter, L. Warner. 

Assistant: E. L. Mills. 

GEOLOGY AND MINERALOGY 

Professors: C. P. Berkey, D. W. Johnson (Executive Officer) , A. K. Lobeck, S. J. Shand. 

Associate Professors: P. F. Kerr, I. H. Ogilvie, G. T. Renner, Jr. 

Assistant Professors: F. Holzwasser, G. M. Kay, P. Krieger, H. S. Sharp. 

Associate: H. N. Coryell. 

Instructor: M. K. Hubbert. 

Lecturers: E. N. Cameron, R. J. Holmes, R. L. Miller. 

Assistants: D. A. Brauneck, M. H. Taylor. 



DEPARTMENTAL ROSTERS 127 

GERMANIC LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES 

Professors: A. J. Barnouw, W. A. Braun, R. H. Fife (Executive Officer), F. W. J. 
Heuser, H. a. Korff, a. F. J. Remy. 

Associate Professors: E. W. Bagster-Collins, H. W. Puckett, H. H. L. Schulze. 

Assistant Professors: G. A. Betz, O. P. Schinnerer. 

Instructors: V. A. Oswald, Jr., W. W. Pusey, 30, L. G. Stabenau. 

Lecturer: K. von Forstmeyer. 

GREEK AND LATIN 

Professors: W. L. Carr, J. C. Egbert, G. M. Hirst, N. G. McCrea, F. G. Moore, W. A. 
Oldfather, E. D. Perry, L. R. Van Hook. 

Associate Professors: C. W. Keyes (Executive Officer) , K. von Fritz. 

Associates: G. A. Highet, K. C. Reiley. 

Lecturer: E. F. Claflin. 

Instructors: J. Day, M. Hadas, H. T. Westbrook. 

HISTORY 

Professors: S. W. Baron, R. C. Binkley, E. H. Byrne, H. J. Carman, H. S. Commager, 
M. E. CuRTi, A. P. Evans (Executive Officer), J. M. Gambrill, E. B. Greene, C. J. H. 
Hayes, D. S. Muzzey, A. Nevins, R. L. Schuyler, J. T. Shotwell, L. Thorndike, W. L. 
Westermann. 

Associate Professors: F. Barry, J. B. Brebner, E. M. Earle, E. M. Hunt, J. A. Krout, 
G. T. Robinson, F. Tannenbaum, M. E. Tovi'nsend. 

Assistant Professors: A. E. Bestor, Jr., S. B. Clough, M. A. Huttman, W. C. Langsam, 
S. McKee, Jr., J. H. Oliver, Jr., J. H. Wuorinen. 

Instructors: J. M. Barzun, C. L. Lord, G. C. Lovejoy, D. C. Miner, M. Y. Munson, 
C. T. Muret, J. E. Young. 

Lecturers: E. F. Heller, G. Robison, W. O. Shanahan, R. Tsunoda. 

Research Assistant: V. Ackerley. 

indo-iranian and comparative linguistics 

Professor: L. H. Gray (Executive Officer). 
Lecturer: A. F. Paura. 

industrial engineering 

Professor: W. Rautenstrauch (Executive Officer). 

Associate Professor: W. S. Ayars. 

Assistant Professor: R. T. Livingston. 

Research Associates: E. H. Hempel, A. Weinstein. 

institute of JAPANESE STUDIES 

Cttrator of Japanese Collection and Lecturer in History: R. Tsunoda. 
Lecturers: H. Borton, H. G. Henderson. 



128 DEPARTMENTAL ROSTERS 

JOURNALISM 

Professors: C. W. Ackerman (Executive Officer), C. P. Cooper, H. L. Cross, J. W. 
CuNLiFFE, D. S. Freeman, G. H. Gallup, H. P. Jones, W. B. Pitkin, H. F. Pringle. 
Associate Professor: H. Brucker. 

Assistant Professors: T. M. Bernstein, E. Carroll, R. E. Garst. 
Associates: J. S. Hamilton, J. L. Jones, L. Markel, M. L. Schuster. 

LAW 

Professors: E. E. Cheatham, N. T. Dowling, J. Goebel, Jr., R. L. Hale, R. P. Hamilton, 
J. Hanna, A. C. Jacobs, H. W. Jervey, K. N. Llewellyn, R. F. Magill, J. Michael, 
A. Nussbaum, E. W. Patterson, R. R. B. Powell, Y. B. Smith (Executive Officer). 

Associate Professors: A. A. Berle, Jr., M. Handler, H. R. Medina, A. A. Schiller. 

Assistant Professors: F. Deak, W. Gellhorn, J. P. Gifford, P. R. Hays, H. Wechsler. 

LIBRARY SERVICE 

Professors: E. J. Reece, C. C. Williamson (Executive Officer). 

Associate Professors: J. S. Cleavinger, L. E. Fay, I. G. Mudge. 

Assistant Professors: D. W. Curtiss, A. I. Hazeltine, M. Hutchins, H. Lehmann-Haupt, 
H. D. MacPherson, I. K. Rhodes, E. M. Sanderson, M. M. Shaver, M. T. Tompkins. 

Associates: R. W. Andrews, A. I. Bryan, F. E. Fitzgerald, M. Kirk, M. I. Lee, L. H. 
MoRLEY, A. H. MuNSON, E. L. Power, M. Williams. 

Instructors: L. M. Crissey, B. M. Frick. 

MATHEMATICS 

Professors: W. B. Fite (Executive Officer), H. E. Hawkes, E. Kasner, G. W. Mullins, 
W. D. Reeve, J. F. Ritt, C. B. Upton. 

Associate Professors: J. A. Northcott, G. A. Pfeiffer, L. P. Siceloff. 
Assistant Professors: A. C. Berry, B. O. Koopman, P. A. Smith. 
Lecturers: A. B. Brown, L. Weisner. 

Instructors: E. Dehn, E. R. Lorch, F. J. Murray, C. F. Rehberg. 
Assistants: E. R. Kolchin, M. E. Ladue, H. Levi. 

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 

Professors: F. L. Eidmann, F. Hodgkinson, G. B. Karelitz, C. E. Lucke (Executive 
Officer), U.L.Vkkb.. 

Associate Professor: W. A. Shoudy. 

Assistant Professors: T. Baumeister, Jr., C. F. Kayan. 

Associates: F. H. Dutcher, J. H. Marchant. 

Research Associate: J. E. Viscardi. 

Instructor: V. J. Skoglund. 

Assistant: D. P. McCullough. 

MINING AND METALLURGY 

Professors: T. T. Read (Executive Officer), A. F. Taggart. 

Associate Professors: P. B. Bucky, E. R. Jette, E. F. Kern. 

Associate: E. N. Morrill. 

Lecturers: M. D. Hassialis, A. H. Marks. 

Research Assistants: F. Foote, R. Taborelli. 



DEPARTMENTAL ROSTERS 129 

MUSIC 

Professor: D. G. Mason (Executive Officer). 

Associate Professors: S. Bingham, P. H. Lang, D. S. Moore. 

Assistant Professor: H. Dittler. 

Associates: B. W. Hough, W. Rhodes, H. C. Simmons. 

Lecturer: H. Weisse. 

Instructors: W. J. Mitchell, G. Tenney. 

Assistant: W. H. Rubsamen. 

NEUROLOGY 

Professors of Neurology and 'Neuroanatomy: H. A. Riley, F. Tilney. 

Professors: L. Casamajor, W. W. Palmer {Executive Officer), J. Rosett. 

Professors of Clinical Neurology: S. P. Goodhart, B. Sachs, W. Timme, L S. Wechsler, 

E. G. Zabriskie. 

Professors of Neurological Surgery: C. A. Elsberg, B. Stookey. 

Clinical Professors: T. K. Davis, K. Goldstein, H. S. Howe, C. A. McKendree, J. B. 
Neal, L H. Pardee, A. F. Riggs. 

Associate Professors: L. H. Cornwall, A. Elwyn. 

Assistant Professor: R. M. Brickner. 

Assistant Professor of Clinical Neurology: E. L. Hunt. 

Assistant Professors of Neurological Surgery: C. B. Masson, J. E. Scarff. 

Assistant Clinical Professors: G. H. Hyslop, M. Keschner, L. A. Salmon. 

Associates: S. C. Burchell, L. B. Chaney, K. Constable, E. M. G. Deery, L. J. Doshay, 
L. Feinier, a. M. Frantz, C. C. Hare, W. O. Klingman, L. S. Kubie, L. V. Lyons, J. M. 
McKinney, F. de L. Myers, W. Needles, I. J. Sands, N. Savitsky, W. Schick, N. E. Selby. 

Research Associate: G. C. Terry. 

Instructors: B. H. Balser, W. Berman, E. R. Carlson, G. S. Cattanach, E. C. Chesher, 
D. CowEN, F. J. Cramer, C. Davison, F. J. Farnell, S. Hecht, R. W. Laidlaw, E. A. 
Manginelli, R. J. Masselink, B. Salzer, J. H. Scharf, S. E. Soltz. 

Assistants: M. M. Abeles, T. E. Bamford, Jr., S. M. Dillenberg, H. H. Drewry, W. H. 
Everts, A. Gallinek, R. Pietri, S. Reback, D. J. Simons, L. Stone. 

Research Assistant: M. Scheerer. 

NURSING 

Professor: M. E. Conrad (Executive Officer). 

Assistant Professors: M. W. Allanach, H. C. Goodale, A. W. Kaltenbach, E. Lee, F. L. 
Vanderbilt. 

Instructors: L. Christman, C. Covell, B. M. Davis, E. M. DeYoung, S. Dwyer, K. I. 
Edwards, D. K. Hagner, M. J. Hawthorne, A. A. Kirchner, M. E. Ludes, J. M. A. 
Mutch, M. Peto, R. F. Reddig, H. M. Roser, C. L. Shaw, L. Stephenson, E. Wilcox, D. 

F. Wilde, M. Wolf, H. P. Wood, A. L. Wright, P. M. Young. 

OBSTETRICS AND GYNECOLOGY 

Professor: B. P. Watson (Executive Officer). 

Professor of Clinical Gynecology: H. C. Taylor. 

Professor of Clinical Obstetrics and Gynecology: W. E. Caldwell. 

Clinical Professors of Obstetrics: H. Aranow, S. A. Cosgrove, G. H. Ryder. 

Clinical Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology: G. G. Ward. 

Assistant Professor of Clinical Gynecology: J. A. Corscaden. 



130 DEPARTMENTAL ROSTERS 

Assistant Professors of Clinical Obstetrics and Gynecology: H. Halsted, R. C. Van Etten. 

Assistant Clinical Professors of Obstetrics and Gynecology: A. H. Aldridge, R. A. Hurd. 

Associates: J. H. Boyd, E. E. Bunzel, C. E. Caverly, E. S. Coler, D. A. D'Esopo, J. W. 
Draper, W. M. Findley, R. Kurzrok, A. J. B. Tillman. 

Instructors: W. V. Cavanagh, V. G. Damon, H. S. Holland, T. C. Peightal. 

Assistants: S. M. Bysshe, M. A. Cassidy, M. J. Goodfriend, S. Graff, M. Kavaler, J. C. 
Kilroe, M. D. Laird, H. C. Moloy, J. R. Montgomery, V. O'Reilly-, T. J. Parks, J. B. 
Rearden, L. Wilson, F. A. Wurzbach, Jr. 

OPHTHALMOLOGY 

Professor: J. M. Wheeler (Executive Officer) . 

Professor of Clinical Ophthalmology: R. C. Denig. 

Associate Professor: J. H. Dunnington. 

Assistant Professors: T. H. Johnson, P. Thygeson. 

Associates: G. M. Bruce, D. B. Kirby, A. B. Reese. 

Instructors: R. N. Berke, H. D. H. Brown, F. D. Carroll, R. Castroviejo, N. L. 
Cutler, C. R. Franklin, E. Gallardo, N. W. Giles, H. S. McKeown, J. P. Macnie, C. A. 
Perera, R. L. Pfeiffer, L. D. Redway, A. E. Sherman, M. U. Troncoso, M. C. Wheeler. 

Assistants: V. J. Flack, D. E. Tinkess. 

OTOLARYNGOLOGY 

Professor: J. D. Kernan (Executive Officer). 

Professor of Clinical Otolaryngology: R. Lewis. 

Assistant Professors: G. R. Brighton, T. L. Saunders. 

Instructors: J. W. Babcock, D. C. Baker, Jr., E. B. Bilchick, H. B. Blackwell, G. V. 
Bro'ctt^je, a. J. Cracovaner, S. R. Daly, F. C. Davis, E. P. Fowler, Jr., M. A. Furman, 
W. H. Holden, N. Q. Jiminez, A. Kellnor, J. Lubart, R. L. McCollom, O. L. Monroe, 
H. Nerert, p. Northington, G. O'Kane, E. Opin, J. R. Page, L. R. Pierce, De G. 
Woodman. 

Assistants: W. L. Barton, G. Bradford, C. E. Hagan, Jr., F. J. Hunter, Jr., V. Y. 
Kasabach, J. J. Mahoney, J. W. Smith. 

PATHOLOGY 

Professors: J. W. Jobling (Executive Officer), A. M. Pappenheimer. 
Associate Professor: W. C. Von Glahn. 

Assistant Professors: H. D. Kesten, D. Marine, B. H. Paige, M. N. Richter, H. F. 
Smetana, a. Wolf, T. F. Zucker. 

Associates: D. H. Andersen, B. N. Berg, W. Grethmann. 

Research Associate: J. T. V/eld. 

Instructors: A. Feinberg, S. Jarcho, E. E. Sproul. 

Assistants: T. W. Brophy, III, C. H. Burnett, J. W. Johnson, Jr. 

PHARMACOLOGY 

Professor: C. C. Lieb (Executive Officer). 
Associate Professors: H. T. Hyman, M. G. Mulinos. 

Instructors: W. R. Beaven, C. Folkoff, L. Hirschhorn, M. Humbert, W. J. McMurray, 
W. S. Scott, Jr. 

Research Assistants: A. Leslie, L. Pomerantz, D. Webster. 



DEPARTMENTAL ROSTERS 131 

PHARMACY 

Professors: C. W. Ballard (Executive Officer), C. P. Wlmmer. 
Associate Professors: L. N. Brown, H. M. Carter, F. Hart, A. Taub. 
Assistant Professors: J. S. Dorfman, F. D. Lascoff, H. Taub. 
Associates: E. Anzelmi, S. Liberman. 

Instructors: H. J. Amsterdam, S. A. Bell, H. T. F. Givens, V. Lewitus, A. G. Mercuri, 
J. P. Ml\le, F. Pokorny. 

Lecturers: H. R. Halsey, H. C. Hatfield, A. H. Ingenhuett, R. Luthin, D. Sole. 
Assistants: B. H. Blumberg, A. H. Taylor, J. T. Torgeson, S. Zweig. 

PHILOSOPHY 

Professors: W. T. Bush, J. J. Coss (Executive Officer), J. Dewey, I. Edman, W. P. 
Mont.'vgue, J. H. Randall, Jr., H. W. Schneider, F. J. E. Woodbridge. 

Associate Professors: H. L. Friess, H. H. P.^rkhurst. 

Assistant Professors: J. Gutmann, E. Nagel. 

Instructors: W. G. Boardman, G. V. Rich. 

Lecturers: J. T. Baker, R. Bierstedt, C. Clifford, H. D. Hantz, H. Peterson, J. M. 
SoMERviLLE, N. C. Van Deusen, D. C. W.alsh, R. M. Wilburn. 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Professors: C. L. Brownell, E. S. Elliott (Executive Officer), J. F. Williams. 

Associate Professors: W. L. Hughes, T. B. Kirkpatrick, F. W. M.\roney, A.. R. \V.\yman. 

Assistant Professors: H. E. Lowe, }. L. Rathbone, N. Schwendener. 

Instructors: L. C. Adams, L. C. Colsey, A. R. Crawford, L. M. Finan, J. Harting, 
M. H0LL.A.ND, G. T. Holm, E. T. Kennedy, C. J. Merner, A. Peterson, G. H. Ridings, 
M. Streng, M. P. Tuzo, F. Yates. 

PHYSICS 

Professors: B. Davis, H. W. F.\rwell, C. J. Lynde, G. B. Pegram (Executive Officer), 
C. L. Poor, I. I. Rabi, J. P. C. Southall, H. W. Webb. 

Associate Professors: S. L. Quimby, W. L. Se\'eringhaus. 

Assistant Professors: M. A. Biot, H. A. Boorse, J. R. Dunning, D. P. Mitchell, C. L. 
Trele.wen, R. von Nardroff. 

Associate: F. A. Woll. 

Research Associate: G. Failla. 

Instructors: W. H. Barkas, G. N. Glasoe, L. J. Hayner, J. M. B. Kellogg, P. Kusch, 
M. J. K. Newman, A. T. Nordsieck, C. G. Stone. 

Lecturers: F. T. Avignone, Jr., H. R. Barnes, W. Blackham, W. F. Brown, Jr., F. H. 
Cooley, I. S. Finkelstein, L. Hirshberg, H. G. Noyes, S. H. Roberts, S. Rosin, F. X. 
ScHOBEL, R. B. Tocher, A. Townsend. 

Assistants: H. L. Anderson, J. E. Binns, S. H. Chamberlain, D. R. Hamilton, A. W. 
Lawson, J. A. Le Conte, Jr., D. H. Moore, N. F. Ramsey, Jr., G. J. Thiessen. 



PHYSIOLOGY 

Professors: M. I. Gregersen (Executive Officer), F. S. Lee, H. B. Williams. 
Associate Professors: K. S. Cole, F. H. Pike, W. S. Root, E. L. Scott. 
Assistant Professors: H. A. Abramson, B. G. King, A. H. Scott. 
Associate: H. J. Curtis. 



132 DEPARTMENTAL ROSTERS 

Instructors: W. F. Duggan, M. M. Guest, L. J. Hahn, J. H. Holmes, M. C. Hrubetz, 
J. J. McBride, E. T. Oppenheimer, E. E. Painter, H. O. Parrack, G. F. Piltz, H. C. 
WiGGERS, E. L. Wile. 

Research Assistant: R. A. Rawson. 



PRACTICE OF MEDICINE 

Professors: A. R. Dochez, W. W. Palmer (Executive Officer) . 

Professors of Clinical Medicine: J. B. Amberson, Jr., E. M. Evans, W. W. Herrick, 
A. R. Lamb, R. L. Levy, E. Libman, R. F. Loeb, J. A. Miller, S. Wachsman, I. O. Wood- 
ruff. 

Associate Professors: D. W. Atchley, M. H. Dawson, F. M. Hanger, Jr., F. W. O'Con- 
nor, D. W. Richards, Jr., R. West. 

Associate Professors of Clinical Medicine: G. Draper, A. E. Neergaard. 

Associate Professor of Clinical Pathology: K. Vogel. 

Assistant Professors: A. F. Coburn, H. James, B. J. Sanger, D. Seegal, E. Stillman. 

Assistant Professors of Clinical Medicine: W. P. Anderton, A. L. Barach, L. Bauman, 
C. N. B. Camac, H. T. Chickering, L. F. Frissell, H. R. Geyelin, C. W. Knapp, K. R. 
McAlpin, M. Schulman, P. B. Sheldon, M. De F. Smith, G. A. Tuttle. 

Associates: R. H. Boots, L. H. Cotter, M. Dinnerstein, E. P. Eglee, C. A. Flood, 
H. Gavin, H. Greisman, A. B. Gutman, O. R. Jones, Y. Kneeland, Jr., S. W. Lambert, Jr., 
P. C. Lloyd, A. J. Patek, Jr., I. Rappaport, W. B. Snow, F. A. Stevens, A. McI. Strong, 
W. P. Thompson, G. Thorburn, K. B. Turner. 

Instructors: J. Alexander, S. T. Allison, W. B. Boyd, J. L. Caughey, Jr., W. G. Chil- 
dress, A. CouRNAND, A. C. Crump, D. A. De Santo, C. L. de Victoria, W. A. Gardner, 

C. R. Gross, E. B. Heck, H. M. Hicks, J. V. Lichtenstein, B. T. McMahon, J. S. 
Mansfield, H. E. Marks, D. D. Moore, I. Mufson, E. F. Muller, R. Muller, R. M. 
Paltauf, C. D. Parfitt, A. Raia, H. McL. Riggins, A. Steiner, J. S. Woolley. 

Assistants: F. R. Bailey, E. de F. Baldwin, H. A. Barrett, E. M. Benedict, J. Bernat, 

D. N. Brown, N. S. Brown, H. G. Bruenn, J. Brune, E. P. Childs, G. C. Cole, J. Corwin, 
H. A. Cromwell, J. K. Curtis, R. C. Darling, J. W. Ferrebee, C. L. Fincke, S. C. Fisk, 
W. H. Franklin, A. Hoff, G. S. Jones, E. N. Loeb, L. V. Moore, N. W. Osher, F. M. 
Pruyn, J. L. Riker, N. G. Russell, Jr., T. B. Russell, R. Scharf, W. B. Sherman, A. M. 
Siragusa, D. H. 5mith, H. Southworth, J. C. Turner, T. L. Tyson, A. Valenti-Mestre, 
S. C. Werner, C. H. Whitney, C. R. Wise. 



PSYCHIATRY 

Professor: N. D. C. Lewis (Executive Officer). 

Professors of Clinical Psychiatry: G. E. Daniels, A. Ferraro, L. E. Hinsie, R. B. McGraw, 
H. W. Potter. 

Assistant Professor of Clinical Psychiatry: J. Levy. 

Associates: E. I. Adamson, S. E. Barrera, F. Berner, J. R. Blalock, C. C. Burlingame, 
A. Conrad, F. W. Dershimer, H. F. Dunbar, H. H. Hart, W. A. Horwitz, I. H, MacKin- 
non, F. POWDERMAKER, T. P. WoLFE. 

Research Associate: G. W. Thomas. 

Instructors: E. H. Adams, W. Briehl, E. C. Milch, Z. A. L. Piotrowski, A. Scott, S. 
M. Smith, M. M. Thomson. 

Assistants: L. R. Angus, T. W. Brockbank, M. M. Campbell, A. T. Daley, R. L. Frank, 
M. E. GiNSBURG, H. R. Klein, W. S. Langford, J. J. Mackin, C. T. Prout, J. S. Richards, 
J. Rioch, B. S. Robbins, H. Strauss, C. P. Wagner, H. I. Weinstock. 

Research Assistants: A. L. Brush, E. S. Tauber. 



DEPARTMENTAL ROSTERS 133 

PSYCHOLOGY 
Professors: H. L. Hollingworth, A. T. Poffenberger (Executive Officer), R. S. 

WCXJDWORTH. 

Associate Professors: H. E. Garrett, C. J. Warden. 
Assistant Professors: C. Landis, G. Murphy. 

Instructors: A. Anastasi, D. W. Chap.man, E. B. Hurlock, T. A. Jackson, O. Kline- 
berg, R. A. McFarland, R. H. Simpson, S. D. S. Spragg, J. Volkmann, R. E. P. Youtz. 
Assistants: D. MacMurray, C. P. Seitz, M. Trawick. 

PUBLIC LAW AND GOVERNMENT 

Professors: E. M. Borchard, }. P. Chamberlain, L. H. Gulick, C. C. Hyde, P. C. Jessup, 
A. W. Macmahon, R. C. Moley, Lindsay Rogers (Executive Officer). 
Associate Professor: S. C. Wallace. 
Assistant Professor: T. P. Peardon. 

Instructors: J. P. Clark, R. H. Connery, G. L. Field, B. Wood. 
Lecturers: V. M. Dean, N. Peeper. 

RADIOLOGY 

Professor: R. Golden (Executive Officer). 
Clinical Professor: W. H. Stewart. 

Associate Professors of Clinical Radiology: M. Lenz, C. W. Schwartz. 
Assistant Professors: R. P. Ball, C. G. Dyke, H. H. Kasabach, P. C. Swenson. 
Associates: J. R. Freid, M. M. Friedman, O. L. Henderson. 

Instructors: A. J. Bendick, H. Goldberg, H. C. McIntosh, C. L. Okraintz, M. M. 
Pomeranz, H. K. Taylor. 

Assistants: E. F. Gray, C. L. Hinkel, A. J. Present, W. C. A. Sternbergh. 

RELIGION' 

Chaplain of the University: R. C. Knox (Executive Officer). 
Professor: H. W. Schneider. 
Associate: M. E. Lyman. 

ROMANCE LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES 

FRENCH 

Profesiors: J. L. Gerig, A. Livingston, H. F. Muller, H. Smith (Executive Officer), N. 
L. Torrey. 

Associate Professors: J. A. Bede, A. L. Cru, F. G. Hoffherr, M. Mespoulet. 

Assistant Professors: P. A. Clamens, D. P. Gir.ard, A. de L. LeDuc, M. A. Pei, F. G. 
Yeandle. 

Associate: P. Taylor. 

Research Associate: H. K. Stone. 

Instructors: A. G. Begue, I. F. Eraser, W. M. Frohock, B. I. Kinne, S. R. Mitchneck, 
J. M. O'Brien, J. L. Perkier, E. J. Sheffer, P. R. Sisson, C. Sprietsma. 

Lecturers: H. M. Bailey, I. de Wyzewa, J. G. C. Le Clercq, A. Mesnard, W. Sturde- 
VANT, J. M. V. Varney. 

1 The University's cooperative arrangement with Union Theological Seminary opens to University 
students in a generous degree the work offered by the Faculty of the Seminary. 



134 DEPARTMENTAL ROSTERS 

ITALIAN 

Professors: D. Bigongiaki (Executive Officer), G. Prezzolini. 
Assistant Professors: H. R. Marraro, P. M. Riccio. 
Instructor: T. Carbonara. 



Professors: M. de Maeztu, R. Menendez Pidal, F. de Onis (Executive Officer) . 
Assistant Professors: F. Callcott, A. del Rio, L. Imbert, C. Marcial -Dorado. 
Associates: C. R. Castellano, G. E. Sachs. 

Lecturers: A. A. de del Rio, J. Manach, S. Novoa, A. R. Sutter. 
Assistant: M. Arce. 

SEMITIC LANGUAGES 

Professor: A. Jeffery. 

Lecturers: A. S. Halkin, R. Marcus. 

SLAVONIC LANGUAGES, see EAST EUROPEAN 
LANGUAGES 

SOCIAL SCIENCE 

Professors: R. E. Chaddock, S. M. Lindsay, R. S. Lynd, R. M. MacIver (Executive 
Officer). 
Associate Professors: T. Abel, W. C. Casey, F. E. Croxton, W. W. Waller. 
Lecturers: J. D. Innes, C. Kasius, M. Komarovsky, M. S. Nagelberg, A. v. Schelting, 

F. F. Stephan. 

SURGERY 

Professor: A. O. Whipple (Executive Officer). 

Professors of Clinical Surgery: H. Auchincloss, W. Darrach, F. B. St. John, J. B. 
Walker. 

Clinical Professors: A. V. S. Lambert, W. Martin. 

Associate Professors: C. R. Murray, A. P. Stout. 

Associate Professors of Clinical Surgery: F. W. Bancroft, F. T. van Beuren, Jr. 

Associate Clinical Professor: J. A. McCreery. 

Assistant Professors: D. C. Bull, V. K. Frantz, J. M. Hanford, C. L. Janssen, F. L. 
Meleney, W. B. Parsons, J. P. Webster. 

Assistant Professors of Clinical Surgery: F. B. Berry, H. W. Cave, E. J. Dono\'an, R. V. 
Grace, C. J. MacGuire, Jr., W. C. White. 

Associates: G. A. Carlucci, R. S. Grinnell, C. D. Haagensen, H. D. Harvey, R. L. 
Moore, R. N. Schullinger, L. W. Sloan, B. C. Smith, B. B. Stimson. 

Instructors: W. Ackermann, V. Apgar, A. H. Blakemore, M. R. Bradner, C. V. Burt, 

G. U. Carneal, H. S. F. Cooper, F. S. Dunn, T. P. Eberhard, R. H. Elliott, Jr., S. 
Hudack, G. H. Humphreys, R. Keith, C. J. Kraissl, S. Krech, J. G. Lee, H. L. Mc- 
Laughlin, P. C. Potter, L. M. Rousselot, B. R. Shore, F. M. Smith, F. W. Solley, M. 
Stanley-Brown, T. W. Stevenson, Jr., J. E. Sullivan, C. Weeks. 

Lecturer in Forensic Medicine: B. M. Vance. 

Assistants: E. Arnstein, S. M. Dupertuis, W. W. Fuge, J. A. Gius, W. J. Heeks, B. M. 
Hogg, A. B. Longacre, R. S. Mueller, K. B. Olson, J. Scudder, J. L. Vickers, P. M. 
Wood. 

Research Assistants: M. R. Murray, H. Zaytseff-Jern. 



DEPARTMENTAL ROSTERS 135 

ORTHOPEDIC SURGERY 

Professor: B. F. Farrell. 

Clinical Professors: A. de F. Smith, P. D. Wilson. 

Assistant Professors: H. Hallock, L. Lantzounis. 

Assistant Professors of Clinical Orthopedic Surgery: P. C. Colonna, E. E. Van 
Derwerker. 

Associates: M. B. Howorth, W. H. von Lackum. 

Instructors: J. Cobb, A. B. Ferguson, G. A. L. Inge, E. E. Myers, W. E. Swift, T. C. 
Thompson, J. \V. Toumey, Jr. 

Assistant: F. L. Butte. 

TROPICAL MEDICINE 

Professors: G. W. Bachman, F. J. Hernandez. 
Clinical Professors: J. S. Belaval, J. del Toro. 
Associate Professors: J. H. Axtmayer, D. H. Cook, F. G. Irwin, P. Morales-Otero, R. 

M. SUAREZ. 

Assistant Professors: A. L. Carrion, W. A. Hoffman, E. Koppisch, J. A. Pons. 
Associates: O. G. Costa-Mandry, C. A. Krakower, R. Rodriguez-Molina, G. Ruiz- 

CeSTERO, J. SUAREZ. 

Instructors: C. F. Asenjo, Jr., H. P. Colmore, J. Noya-Benitez, A. Pomales-Lebron. 
Assistants: L. M Dalmau, L. M. Gonzalez. 

UROLOGY 

Professor: J. B. Squier (Executive Officer). 
Associate Professors: G. F. Cahill, G. W. Fish. 
Assistant Professors: H. H. Gile, J. H. Rathbone. 
Associates: S. A. Beisler, L. A. Hallock, M. M. Melicow. 
Instructors: C. T. Hazzard, J. N. Robinson. 

Assistants: D. W. Byrne, P. A. Duff, T. Killip, E. N. Mathis, T. H. Pelton, T. P. 
Shearer, W. M. Sherid.\n. 

ZOOLOGY 

Professors: G. N. Calkins, H. E. Crampton, L. C. Dunn, L. H. Gregory, W. K. 
Gregory, S. Hecht, J. H. McGregor, F. Schrader (Executive Officer), E. B. Wilson. 

Assistant Professors: L. G. Barth, H. O. Elftman, F. deL. Lowther, A. W. Pollister. 

Instructors: G. S. Forbes, E. L. Smith. 

Lecturers: G. M. Conrad, E. D. Hughes, H. C. R.\ven, E. K. Worley. 

Assistants: V. C. Brooks, V. Bryson, R. D. Hughes, J. E. Merrill, J. C. Peskin, S. M. 
Rose, F. J. Ryan, R. E. Snyder, E. Zwilling. 



GENERAL STATEMENT 

HISTORICAL 

On October 31, 1754, Letters Patent were issued incorporating The Governors of the College 
of the Province of New York in the City of New York in America and providing for the 
establishment of a college to be known as King's College "for the Instruction and Education 
of Youth in the Learned Languages and in the Liberal Arts and Sciences." The conclusion 
of the Announcement issued in the same year reads: "A serious, virtuous, and industrious 
Course of Life being first provided for, it is further the Design of this College to instruct 
and perfect the Youth in the Learned Languages, and in the Art of Reasoning exactly, of 
Writing correcdy, and Speaking eloquently; and in the Arts of Numbering and Measuring, 
of Surveying and Navigation, of Geography and History, of Husbandry, Commerce, and 
Government and in the Knowledge of all Nature in the Heavens above us, and in the Air, 
Water, and Earth around us, and the various Kinds of Meteors, Stones, Mines, and Minerals, 
Plants and Animals, and of every Thing useful for the Comfort, die Convenience, and 
Elegance of Life, in the chief Manufactures relating to any of these things: And finally, to 
lead them from the Study of Nature, to the Knowledge of themselves, and of the God of 
Nature, and their Duty to Him, themselves, and one another; and every Thing that can 
contribute to their true Happiness, both here and hereafter." The educational work of the 
College was at once begun under the presidency of Dr. Samuel Johnson with a class of 
eight students and the first Commencement was held on June 21, 1758. The first college 
building, erected on a portion of the "King's Farm," at what is now the corner of Park 
Place and Church Street, was completed in 1760. The Revolutionary War, during which 
this building was taken for military purposes, compelled a suspension of activities. King's 
College numbers among its students and graduates Alexander Hamilton, John Jay, Robert 
R. Livingston, Gouverneur Morris, and John Stevens. 

In 1784, the Legislature of the State of New York passed an act incorporating the 
"Regents of the University of the State of New York," vesting the property of King's College 
in the Regents, and changing the name of the College to Columbia College. In 1787, this 
act was repealed, and an act was passed, confirming the Royal Charter of 1754, and vesting 
the property and franchises of King's College in "The Trustees of Columbia College in the 
City of New York." 

In 1 810, the charter was again amended in certain particulars at the request of the 
Trustees, and reenacted, but the corporate tide remained the same until 1912 when by order 
of the Supreme Court of the State of New York, it was changed to "The Trustees of 
Columbia University in the City of New York." In 1897, the University removed from 49th 
Street and Madison Avenue, where it had been situated since 1857, to its present location 
on Morningside Heights. 

BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS 

The general plan of the buildings of the Corporation on Morningside Heights comprises 
three groups, the principal one of which occupies the site on the northerly side of West 
1 1 6th Street, extending to West 120th Street, and another, the site on the southerly side of 
West 1 1 6th Sueet, extending to West 114th Street, bounded on the east by Amsterdam Ave- 



GENERAL STATEMENT 137 

nue, and on the west by Broadway, and the third, the block bounded by Amsterdam Avenue, 
Morningside Drive, 11 6th and 117th Streets. For Barnard College and Teachers College, see 
below. 

The total number of buildings on Morningside Heights is 69, divided as follows: Main 
group between West 114th Street and West 120th Street, 24; East Quadrangle, 4; West 
117th Street, 10; Claremont Avenue, 4; Teachers College, 20; Barnard College, 7. 

Low Memorial Library (198 ft. x 98 ft.), erected 1895-1897, the gift of Seth Low, 
LL.D., of the Class of 1870 and President of the University from 1889 to 1 901, is the cenUal 
feature of the buildings comprising the northerly group which together form the Upper 
Quadrangle. This group includes on the east: Alumni House (73 ft. x 64 ft.); Kent Hall 
(205 ft. X 53 ft.), erected 1909 from funds largely provided by Charles Bathgate Beck of 
the Class of 1877, College, and 1879, Law, occupied by the School of Law; Philosophy 
Hall (145 ft. x 57 ft.), erected 1910, the gift of Mrs. Helen Hardey Jenkins, occupied bv 
the Faculty of Philosophy; St. Paul's Chapel (140 ft. x 82 ft. x 112 ft., with 1,000 sittings), 
erected 1904, the gift of Olivia E. P. Stokes and Caroline Phelps Stokes as a memorial to 
their parents; Avery Hall (150 ft. x 57 ft.), erected 1911, the gift of Samuel P. Avery, 
containing the Avery Architectural Library and the School of Architecture; and Fayer- 
weather Hall (150 ft. x 57 ft.), erected in 1896 from the bequest of Daniel B. Fayer- 
weather, occupied by the Faculty of Political Science. On the north the group further 
includes: Schermerhorn Hall (205 ft. x 80 ft.) erected 1896, the gift of William C. 
Schermerhorn of the Class of 1840; Schermerhorn Extension (113 ft. x 63 ft.), a wing 
to Schermerhorn Hall, erected 1929, occupied by the Departments of Geology, Mineralogy, 
Botany, Zoology, Psychology, and Anthropology; University Hall (262 ft. x 178 ft.), 
which contains the offices of the Bursar, Registrar, Director of University Admissions, 
Director of Buildings and Grounds, the Gymnasium, provisions for work in drawing, 
painting, and sculpture, and the power plant which provides light, heat, and power to all the 
buildings; Havemeyer Hall (205 ft. x 80 ft.), erected 1896, the gift of the family of 
Frederick Christian Havemeyer, occupied by the Department of Chemistry; Chandler 
Laboratories (112 ft. 8 in. x 64 ft.), a wing to Havemeyer Hall, erected 1925 from the 
bequest of Ellen C. Harris in memory of Evelina M. Harris; and the Pupin Physics Labo- 
ratories (183 ft. 8 in. X 64 ft.), erected 1925, occupied by the Departments of Physics and 
Mechanical Engineering. On the west the northerly group includes: the School of Engi- 
neering (150 ft. X 57 ft.), erected 1896, occupied by the Departments of Chemical, Civil, 
Electrical, and Industrial Engineering and surmounted by the Rutherfurd Observatory; 
Earl Hall (99 ft. 6 in. x 58 ft.), erected 1900, the gift of William Earl Dodge, the home 
of religious, philanthropic, and social interests of the students; the School of Mines (145 ft. 
x 57 ft.), erected 1904, the gift of Adolph Lewisohn, used by the Departments of Mining and 
Metallurgy; and the School of Business (205 ft. x 55 ft.), erected 1923, containing 
McMiLLiN Academic Theater. 

The southerly group of buildings, occupying the ground lying immediately in front of 
Low Memorial Library, popularly known as South Quadrangle, includes on the east: 
Hamilton Hall (205 ft. x 53 ft.), the home of Columbia College, erected 1905, the gift of 
John Stewart Kennedy; and three Residence Halls, Hartley Hall (164 ft. x 65 ft.), the 
gift of Mrs. Helen Hartley Jenkins and Marcellus Hardey Dodge of the Class of 1903, and 
Livingston Hall (146 ft. x 65 ft.), both erected 1904, and John Jay Hall (206 ft. x 
80 ft.), erected 1926. On the west the group includes the School of Journalism (205 ft. x 
53 ft.), erected 191 2, provided by the gift and bequest of Joseph Pulitzer; and a fourth 
Residence Hall, Furnald Hall (137 ft. x 61 ft.), erected 191 2, provided for in the will of 
the late Francis P. Furnald in memory of his son. Royal Blackler Furnald of the Class of 
1901. On the south is the Library building. South Hall (265 ft. x 167 ft.), erected 1934, 
the gift of Edward S. Harkness. 

Low Memorial Library is of Indiana limestone. The other buildings, in conformity to the 
general design, are constructed of overburned brick and limestone, set, as is also Low 



138 GENERAL STATEMENT 

Memorial Library, upon a base of granite. A model of all the University buildings in detail 
and in their relation to each other, is on view in the basement of Kent Hall. 

To the east of the northerly group of buildings are: President's House (79 ft. x 49 ft.); 
Faculty House (82 ft. x 80 ft.), erected 1922; Crocker Research Laboratory (ioi ft. x 
36 ft.); the greenhouses belonging to the Department of Botany; Johnson Hall (201 ft. x 
52 ft.), a Residence Hall for women, erected 1924. At 411 West 117th Street is Maison 
pRANgAisE (65 ft. X 18 ft.), the gift of A. Barton Hepburn, a center of French interests in 
the University. Deutsches Haus (65 ft. x 18 ft.), at 423 West 117th Street, the gift of 
Edward D. Adams, is a center of information and contact for German and American 
academic relations. Casa de las Espanas (65 ft. x 18 ft.), at 435 West 117th Street, is a 
center for the activities and interests of the Hispanic groups. On Amsterdam Avenue at 
117th Street is Casa Italiana (ioi ft. x 40 ft.), erected 1926, the center of Italian interests. 

On the west side of Claremont Avenue, between 11 6th and 120th Streets, facing Barnard 
College, the University purchased in 1920 four apartment houses, ten and eleven stories 
high, of modern construction and equipment, for the use of University of&cers. These are: 
Charles King Hall (87 ft. x 57 ft.), Gouverneur Morris Hall (87 ft. x 57 ft.), 
Tompkins Hall (85 ft. x 85 ft.), and DeWitt Clinton Hall (100 ft. x 83 ft.). 

Barnard College \s situated on Broadway, immediately west of the University site, and 
occupies the land extending from 11 6th to 120th Streets between Broadway and Claremont 
Avenue and 119th to 120th Streets between Claremont Avenue and Riverside Drive. The 
buildings comprise: Melbank Hall (119 ft. x 65 ft.) and Brinckerhoff Hall (166 ft. x 
55 ft. 6 in.), both erected 1896, the gifts, respectively, of Mrs. A. A. Anderson and Mrs. Van 
Wyck Brinckerhoff; Fiske Hall (166 ft. x 53 ft. 6 in.), erected 1897, the gift of Mrs. Josiah 
M. Fiske; Barnard Hall (153 ft. x 125 ft.), erected 1917, the gift of Jacob H. Schiff; and 
the Barnard College Residence Halls: Brooks Hall (122 ft. x 42 ft.), erected 1907, and 
Hewitt Hall (198 ft. x 40 ft.), erected 1924. There is also a temporary structure known 
as RrvERsiDE Building. 

The main group of Teachers College buildings occupies the block between West 120th 
and West 121st Streets, directly north of the University site. They consist of: Main 
Teachers College Hall (169 ft. x 132 ft.), erected 1894; the adjoining Milbank Memo- 
rial Hall (146 ft. x 52 ft.), containing Milbank Memorial Chapel, erected 1897; Macy 
Hall (145 ft. x 74 ft.), erected 1896; Grace Dodge Hall (153 ft. x 57 ft.), erected 1909, 
with an addition (78 ft. x 57 ft.), erected 1923; Russell Hall (200 ft. x 79 ft.), erected 
1923; Thompson Hall (iio ft. x 84 ft.), erected 1904; Lowell Annex (56 ft. x 25 ft.)> 
converted to College use in 1924; and Macy Annex (104 ft. x 42 ft.), erected 1920. Horace 
Mann School (202 ft. x 100 ft.), the school of observation of Teachers College, erected 
1901, forms a constituent part of the group on the Broadway side. Whittier Hall (202 ft. 
x 100 ft.), erected 1901, adjoining Teachers College on the east, is the Residence Hall for 
women students and of&cers. Four apartment houses are also used for residence purposes. 
Of these, Bancroft Hall (100 ft. x 150 ft.), 509 West 121st Street, and Seth Low Hall 
(170 ft. X IOI ft. ), 106 Morningside Drive, were purchased in 1920; Grant Hall, 514 West 
i22d Street, and Sarasota Hall, 512 West i22d Street, were purchased in 1925. In addition 
to these buildings there are: Speyer Hall (115 ft. x 49 ft.), on West 126th Street, erected 
in 1902 as a school of observation and experiment, and now occupied by the Child Develop- 
ment Institute; Horace Mann School for Boys (173 ft. x 60 ft.), a country day school for 
boys, erected in 1914 at 246th Street, west of Broadway; and Lincoln School (228 ft. x loi 
ft.), at 425 West 123d Street, an experimental school erected in 1922. The Lincoln Re- 
search Building (71 ft. x 70 ft.), erected 1928, adjoining Lincoln School at 433 West 123d 
Street, houses the Institute of School Experimentation, the research activities of Lincoln 
School, and other researches in education. 

The School of Medicine (225 ft. x 50 ft. and three wings 70 ft. x 60 ft., 60 ft. x 45 ft., 
and 50 ft. X 114 ft.) of the University (the College of Physicians and Surgeons) and the 
School of Dental and Oral Surgery, which occupies quarters in the buildings, are a part of the 



GENERAL STATEMENT 



139 



Medical Center developed jointly by the University and Presbyterian Hospital on a site given 
by Mrs. Stephen V. Harkness and bounded by West 165th Street, Broadway, West i68th 
Street, and Riverside Drive. The buildings were opened in 1928. Bard Hall (one wing 120 
ft. X 90 ft. and one wing 170 ft. x 38 ft.), 50 Haven Avenue, the gift of Edward S. Harkness, 
is a Residence Hall for medical students and officers, erected 1931. 

The building (104 ft. x 60 ft.) at 15 Amsterdam Avenue, formerly occupied by Vander- 
bilt Clinic, now houses the Institute of Public Health, the Dental Hygiene Clinic, and the 
Educational Records Bureau. 

The College of Pharmacy (100 ft. x 75 ft.), erected in 1894, with an addition (100 ft. 
X 25 ft.), erected 1923, is on West 68th Street, between Broadway and Columbus Avenue. 

Baker Field, the gift of Mr. George F. Baker, comprises 28 acres bounded by West 218th 
Street, Broadway, and the Harlem Ship Canal and is an athletic center with space for all 
outdoor sports. It provides the Varsity football field (360 ft. x 200 ft.) with grandstands 
having a seating capacity of 31,642; a practice football field (360 ft. x 205 ft.); a locker 
house (steel building, 120 ft. x 80 ft.), containing dressing rooms for athletic teams and 
coaching staff, rubbing room, storeroom, and 500 steel lockers; a shower house (steel build- 
ing, 120 ft. X 40 ft.) providing lavatory facilities for all athletic teams, dressing rooms and 
showers for visiting teams; a manor house (80 ft. x 42 ft.), providing training quarters for 
Varsity teams; Edwin Gould Boathouse (80 ft. x 40 ft.), the gift of Edwin Gould; Class 
OF '97 Boathouse (steel building, 85 ft. x 50 ft.), providing for crew activities, storage of 
shells, and workshop; two baseball fields; and a quarter-mile running track. 

The entire University occupies 77 2/3 acres of ground in New York City, exclusive of the 
Medical Center, and has in addition Camp Columbia, a summer camp of surveying and 
geodesy, covering 585 acres at Lakeside, near Litchfield, Connecticut. 

A GUIDE TO COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY 

A description of the grounds and buildings of the University will be found in A Guide to 
Columbia University, which is published by Columbia University Press, 709 Journalism, at 
$1.25 in cloth and $.50 in paper. The book also contains an account of the University's 
history and traditions. 

ORGANIZATION 

The title to all corporate property is vested in a board of twenty-four Trustees whose 
term of office is for life, and who form a self-perpetuating body, exercising the power of 
appointment as to all officers of instruction and administration and general oversight and 
control of the affairs of the University. In 1909 provision was made for the nomination by 
the alumni of six of the twenty-four Trustees. 

The duties of the President of the University and other administration officers, the com- 
position and functions of the University Council, and the organization and jurisdiction of 
the faculties, are defined by the Statutes of the University, Chapters I, II, III, V (see 
page 258). 

SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES 

The schools and colleges composing the University are as follows: Columbia College, 
the Schools of Law, Medicine, and Engineering, the Graduate Faculties of Political Science, 
Philosophy, and Pure Science, Barnard College, Teachers College (including New College), 
the School of Architecture, the College of Pharmacy, the Schools of Journalism, Business, 
Dental and Oral Surgery, Library Service, Bard College, Institute of International Af- 
fairs, New York Post-Graduate Medical School, Union Theological Seminary, University 
Extension, and Summer Session. The organization is set forth in the University Statutes, 
Chapters IX-XXVIII, XXXI, and XXXII. The faculties are listed in the school statements 



I40 GENERAL STATEMENT 

(see Index) with general summary of the curricula. For details consult the Announcemients 
o£ the separate schools. 

DEPARTMENTS AND DIVISIONS 

The several departments of study maintained by the University are grouped for adminis- 
trative purposes in Divisions. See Chapter IV of the University Statutes. 

GENERAL REGULATIONS 

STUDENTS 

A student who has fulfilled the preliminary qualifications for candidacy for a degree, 
certificate, or diploma in regular course is enrolled as a matriculated student of the Univer- 
sity. Acceptance is based on grounds of character and health as well as on the fulfillment of 
academic requirements. A period of regular attendance upon all stated academic exercises 
amounting to at least one academic year must be completed by every candidate for a degree. 

Students prevented by conscientious scruples from complying with academic require- 
ments which may be fulfilled only upon days set apart by their church for religious ob- 
servance should make application to the appropriate authority for equitable relief. 

In exceptional circumstances a student not enrolled as a matriculated student may be 
admitted to the University as a nonmatriculated student with permission to attend such 
courses of instruction as he is qualified to take but not as a candidate for a degree, cer- 
tificate, or diploma in regular course. Normaatriculated students are expected to conform to 
the same standards of attendance and scholarship as are required of matriculated students. 
Nonmatriculated students may receive formal statement of the satisfactory completion of 
any course. 

ACADEMIC DISCIPLINE 

The continuance of each student upon the rolls of the University, the receipt by him of 
academic credits, his graduation, and the conferring of any degree or the granting of any 
certificate are strictly subject to the disciplinary powers of the University, which is free to 
cancel his registration at any time on any grounds which it deems advisable. The disciplin- 
ary authorit}' of the University is vested in the President in such cases as he deems proper, 
and subject to the reserve pov/ers of the President, in the Dean of each Faculty and the 
Director of the work of each Administrative Board. 

REGISTRATION 

Before attending University courses each student must present himself at the office of the 
Registrar, and file a registration blank giving such information as may be required for 
the University records together with a statement of the courses he is authorized to pursue. 
The central office of the Registrar, 315 University Hall, and the offices at Barnard College, at 
Teachers College, at the College of Physicians and Surgeons, at the College of Pharmacy, 
at the School of Dental and Oral Surgery, and at Bard College are open for registration on 
the dates for registration given in the Academic Calendar fpage 384). Registration at a 
later date is permitted only with the written consent of the Dean or Director, satisfactory 
cause for the delay having been shown. Students registering late are held accountable for 
absences thus incurred. 

Students holding fellowships or scholarships are required to register not later than the 
date specified in the Academic Calendar; failure to do so may be considered as vacating 
the fellowship or scholarship. 

GRADUATION 

Diplomas are issued at Commencement, in October and February (in the case of the Mas- 
ter of Arts degree at Commencement, in December and February, or, in the case of the 
degrees of Doctor of Philosophy, Doctor of Medical Science, Doctor of the Science of Law, 



GENERAL STATEMENT 141 

and Doctor of Education, upon completion of the requirements; also in August for the degree 
of Doctor of Dental Surgery and the degree of Bachelor of Science in optometry). 

An application for a degree or certificate other than the degrees of Doctor of Philosophy, 
Doctor of Medical Science, Doctor of the Science of Law, and Doctor of Education terminates 
at the next regular time for the issuance of diplomas subsequent to the date of filing; but 
under conditions prescribed by the respective faculties it may be subject to renewal for a fee 
of $1.00 each time that a candidate chooses to come up for consideration, within a period 
not to exceed three years. Thereafter with the filing of a second application the regular fee 
is again payable — $20 in the case of a degree and |io in the case of a certificate. Dates for 
the filing of applications are given in the Academic Calendar. 

WITHDRAWAL 

An honorable discharge will always be granted to any student in good academic stand- 
ing, and not subject to discipline, who may desire to withdraw from the University; but 
no student under the age of twenty-one years shall be entitled to a discharge without the 
assent of his parent or guardian furnished in writing to the proper Dean or Director. Stu- 
dents withdrawing are required to notify the Registrar immediately. 

The Dean of the school or faculty concerned, may, for reasons of weight, grant a leave 
of absence to a student in good standing. 



The University Statutes provide that the tuition fees, the University fee, and laboratory 
deposits are payable semiannually in advance. No reduction is made for late regisuation. 
Registration will not be completed until such fees are paid. Checks should be drawn to the 
order of Columbia University and presented in person or mailed to the office of the Bursar, 
Payment of fees after the last day of registration (see Academic Calendar) imposes auto- 
matically the statutory charge of $6.00 for this privilege. Under the regulations, the privi- 
leges of the University are not available to any student until he has completed his 
registration. 

The fees to be paid by students are subject to change at any time in the discretion of 
the Trustees. 

The following fees are prescribed by statute: 

(a) University Fee 

(i) For each Winter or Spring Session or any part thereof: 

For students enrolled for more than six points $10.00 

for students enrolled for six points or less $5.00 

(2) For each Summer Session or any part thereof $7.00 

(b) Tuition Fee 

I. For all courses, other than pre-collegiate or noncredit courses in University 

Extension, per point, except in cases where a special fee is fixed . . $12.50 

With the proviso: 

( 1 ) That the fee for a Winter or Spring Session in the case of a student en- 

rolled in Columbia College for from fifteen to nineteen points inclu- 
sive shall be $190.00 

and that an additional fee of $12.50 shall be charged for each point in 
excess of nineteen. 

(2) That the fee for a Winter or Spring Session in the case of a student en- 

rolled for fifteen or more points in the School of Architecture, in the 
School of Business, in the School of Journalism, in the School of 
Library Service, or in the courses in optometry, in dental hygiene, or 
in the course for University Undergraduates shall be $190.00 



142 GENERAL STATEMENT 

(3) That the minimum fee for a Winter or Spring Session in the case of a 

student enrolled for ten points or more in the School of Law shall be 

not less than $190.00 

and the minimum fee for a student enrolled in the School of Law for 
less than ten points during any Winter, Spring, or Summer Session 
shall be not less than $15 per point. 

(4) That the minimum fee for a Winter or Spring Session in the case of a 

student enrolled for the full course in the School of Medicine or in the 

School of Dental and Oral Surgery shall be not less than .... $250.00 

(5) That the minimum fee for a Winter or Spring Session in the case of a 

student enrolled for the full course in the School of Engineering or in 

public health shall be not less than $190.00 

n. For pre-collegiate or noncredit courses in University Extension, per point $10.00 

(c) Fee for Application 

For any degree $20.00 

For any certificate $10.00 

(d) Privileges 

1. Late registration or late application for a degree or certificate or for defi- 

ciency or special examinations $6.00 

2. Late application for entrance examinations $1.00 

3. Deficiency and special examinations $3.00 

4. Renewal of application for any degree or certificate $1.00 

The conditions under which such privileges shall be granted are to be 
determined by the Registrar with the approval of the President. 

(e) Entrance Examinations — for each series $10.00 

(f) Rebates 

1 . The University fee and the fee for application for any degree or certificate 

shall not be subject to rebate. 

2. After the last day of the period provided for change of course, as announced 

in the Academic Calendar, no tuition fee shall be returned for any course 
which the student may for any reason discontinue. Exception to this rule 
may be made only in cases of total withdrawal from the University, when 
a partial return of fees may be authorized by the Registrar. 

(g) Medical School Athletic and Recreational Fee 

For all male students (Medical School only), per annum f 10.00 

ADMINISTRATIVE PROCEDURE 

Late Registration. For the ultimate date for the completion of registration without the 
payment of the additional fee, see the Academic Calendar. 

Late Application. For the ultimate date for filing an application for admission, a de- 
ficiency or a special examination, or for a degree without the payment of the additional fee,, 
see the Academic Calendar. 

Deficiency and Special Examination. An examination to remove a deficiency in course 
or in entrance requirements, or an examination at an unusual time, involves the payment 
of a fee. 

Rebate. When a rebate is allowed for the discontinuance of courses or withdrawal from 
the University, such rebate will be reckoned from the day upon which the Registrar receives 
notice from the student. 



GENERAL STATEMENT 143 

Summer Courses in Surveying, Mining, and Geology. The tuition fee for required sum- 
mer work in surveying is included in the yearly tuition fee for the following year for all 
regular students in the School of Engineering. Before reporting to the Camp, however, such 
students make an advance payment of $50 for tuition to the Bursar and must present the 
receipt for same to the Director at the Camp. This payment is credited to the tuition pay- 
ment for the following year, but, should a student fail to return to the University, remains 
as a payment for camp tuition. The fees for special students are estimated on the basis of 
$12.50 per point. 

DEPOSITS 

Summer Courses in Surveying. Every student before starting for Camp Columbia, and 
at the same time the fees for the Summer Session in surveying are paid, is required to make 
a deposit at the Bursar's office at Columbia University to meet camp expenses, viz., board, 
laundry, charges for drawing material, notebooks, etc.; also to cover any damage to, break- 
age, or loss of instruments or camp equipment, and transportation of self or baggage from 
the station to and from the Camp. The Bursar's receipt for said deposit must be presented 
by the student to the professor in charge of the Camp upon his arrival. 

The amount of the deposit varies with the course or the number of courses taken and 
is as specified below. Students intending to take two or more courses will deposit an 
amount equal to the sum total of the deposits herein specified for the respective courses. 
A check for the balance of the deposit which remains to the credit of the student after his 
withdrawal from the session will be given to him payable upon application to the Bursar of 
Columbia University. In case the total charges exceed the deposit the student will be subject 
to an additional assessment. 

The deposit for Astronomy sioy is $30; for Civil Engineering 2S, $30; for Civil Engi- 
neering j5, $75; for Civil Engineering 5S, $75; for Civil Engineering yS, $15; and for 
Civil Engineering gS, $30. The deposit for any one survey of Civil Engineering jS or Civil 
Engineering ^S is $15. 

Apparatus, Supplies, and Keys to Desl^s and Lock^ers. A deposit for the use of lockers, 
keys, apparatus, material, and the like, is required of students in certain schools and courses. 
At the end of the academic year each student will be credited with those articles which he 
returns in good order and the value of those he has injured or broken will be deducted 
from his deposit. Details may be obtained from the Bursar. 

SAFEKEEPING OF STUDENTs' FUNDS 

For the convenience and protection of students while in residence at the University, the 
Bursar is prepared to receive funds for safekeeping, subject to the printed regulations, copies 
of which may be obtained at his office upon request. There is no charge for this service. 

Personal checks will not be cashed by the University or credit allowed until the money 
has actually been received from the bank on which the check is drawn. However, checks, 
drafts, and money orders may be deposited for collection. Students should provide them- 
selves with travelers' checks to cover their immediate expenses. 

GENERAL INFORMATION 

EMPLOYMENT FOR STUDENTS AND GRADUATE PL.\CEMENT 

The Appointments Office, located in Alumni House, is the central placement department 
of the University through which men and women students and graduates are referred to 
suitable positions during their attendance at the University and after graduation. A booklet 
describing the facilities of the Appointments Office and the more general types of employ- 
ment opportunities available will be mailed upon request. Communications should be ad- 
dressed to the Secretary of Appointments, Alumni House. 



144 GENERAL STATEMENT 

In the field of part-time work the Appointments 0£5ce endeavors to secure for competent 
students who need employment to help finance their courses, the opportunity to earn part 
of their expenses. Students with qualifications to meet various requirements of employers 
are placed, during the academic year and also in the summer, as tutors, clerks, translators, 
athletic instructors, technical workers, salesmen, waiters, stenographers, secretaries, typists, 
et cetera. It should be borne in mind, however, that during recent years general conditions 
have limited part-time employment opportunities, and no prospective student should come 
to Columbia expecting to depend to any great extent upon employment for his support. 

In the field o£ permanent employment, placement activities are divided between the 
Appointments OfEce and the Bureau of Educational Service at Teachers College. Graduates 
of the University are eligible to file their credentials in either oflSce according to the type of 
position desired. No fee is charged for any services rendered. 

The Appointments OfBce recommends graduates, both men and women, for suitable 
positions in business, professional, and technical work, and in teaching and administrative 
positions in colleges and universities, exclusive of the departments of education, and in 
preparatory schools. The office functions in cooperation with the various departments of 
the University, recommendations of individual candidates being based on information ob- 
tained through consultation and records of the appropriate departments. 

The Bureau of Educational Service at Teachers College recommends qualified candidates 
for teaching and administrative positions in primary and secondary school systems, in 
normal schools, and in the various fields of education in colleges and universities. The 
Bureau also maintains a part-time employment service for students in Teachers College. 
Booklets descriptive of the work will be sent on request. 



RELATIONS BETWEEN THE UNIVERSITY AND OTHER INSTITUTIONS 

The educational opportunities of students in Columbia University (including Barnard 
College, Teachers College, and the College of Pharmacy) are increased by the close relations 
of the University with other institutions of instruction and research. 

American Museum of Natural History. The American Museum of Natural History places 
its collections at the service of advanced students of Columbia University for the purpose of 
study and research, and provides them with the necessary facilities for work. 

Metropolitan Museum of Art. The Metropolitan Museum of Art admits students of Co- 
lumbia University on presentation of cards of introduction from the University and gives 
them special facilities for the study of the objects in the Museum. 

New Yor\ Botanical Garden. Columbia University has the privilege of conducting Uni- 
versity courses in botany at the New York Botanical Garden and of using its laboratories 
and floral material, and all courses of instruction given there are open to officers and stu- 
dents of the University without charge. The Director is a member of the Faculty of Pure 
Science. 

Union Theological Seminary. The Faculty of Union Theological Seminary has the status 
of a University faculty in the educational system of the University through representation on 
the University Council and is empowered to recommend candidates for the degree of Master 
of Arts in the literature and religion of the Bible and in the comparative study of Christian- 
ity and other religions and in Christian education. The Seminary admits students of high 
standing in the University to certain lectures in its regular and special courses. The library 
of the Seminary is open for reference to all qualified students of the University. 

Greenwich House Settlement. This settlement is af&liated with Columbia University and 
offers to students facilities for contact with economic and social conditions on the lower 
West Side of New York City and for direct acquaintance with the activities of a settiement 
house. The settlement also provides residence facilities for a small number of both men and 
women students. 

Institute of Public Administration. This Institute is permanentiy affiliated with Columbia 



GENERAL STATEMENT 145 

University under the governance of an Administrative Board constituted jointly by the 
Trustees of the University and the Trustees of the Institute. The Institute is primarily a 
research agency in die field of government and public administration. Properly qualified 
students have the opportunity to participate in the research activities of its staff and to carry 
on researches under their supervision and direction. 

University of Puerto Rico. Columbia University is affiliated with the University of Puerto 
Rico through the School of Tropical Medicine of the University of Puerto Rico, which is 
conducted under the auspices of Columbia University. In this school courses are offered and 
research conducted in subjects relating to tropical medicine. Under certain circumstances 
courses in the School will be accepted for credit toward graduate degrees in Columbia 
University. 

Ot/ier Institutions. The College of Physicians and Surgeons is in close alliance with New 
York Post-Graduate Medical School (see page 199), and with Presbyterian Hospital, in- 
cluding Vanderbilt Clinic and Sloane Hospital for Women, with Neurological Institute, 
State Psychiatric Hospital, Babies Hospital, and Bellevue Hospital, and is strongly repre- 
sented on the staffs of many other institutions, regular clinical instrucdon at hospitals being 
a prominent feature of the program. 

The University contributes to the support of the schools in Athens, Rome, and Palestine, 
which are associated with the Archjeological Institute of America, and the advantages of 
these schools are freely open to graduates. 

There are close informal relations between the University and the New York School of 
Social Work, the Hispanic Society of America, the Rockefeller Institute for Medical Re- 
search, the New York Zoological Garden, the New York Aquarium, and the laboratories 
at Woods Hole and Cold Spring Harbor. 



THE LIBR.\RIES 

The University libraries consist of a general library in South Hall and over thirty depart- 
mental libraries and reading rooms, containing in all about 1,563,100 volumes. About 
15,000 carefully selected reference books, among them an extensive collection of national 
and subject bibliographies, are placed in the general reference room where they are direcdy 
accessible to all readers. 

For the convenience of the undergraduates of Columbia College a separate library of more 
than 35,000 volumes, reading rooms, and a reference room, is maintained in South Hall. 

The loan desk in South Hall is the central point where readers should apply for infor- 
mation about the locaUon of special rooms and departments in South Hall. In the periodical 
room there are the most recent numbers of 1,000 periodicals on open shelves arranged 
alphabetically. 

Among the notable special collections may be mentioned the Avery architectural library, 
a collection of about 34,000 volumes relating to architecture and decorative art; the Plimpton 
library on the history of education; the David Eugene Smith collection in the history of 
mathematics; the Townsend library of national, state, and individual war records; Temple 
Emanuel library of biblical and rabbinical literature; Holland Society library (including a 
Grotius collection); Montgomery library of accountancy; the Marvyn Scudder financial 
library; the Stephen Whitney Phoenix collection; the Seligman library of economics; the 
Mary Queen of Scots collection and the Joan of Arc collection; Goethe collection; Kant 
collection; special collections on the French Revolution, anarchism, the drama, Rumanian 
literature, music, weights and measures, photography, and perfumery; a collection of con- 
temporary French literature at the Maison Frangaise; the library of current German books, 
periodicals, and newspapers at the Deutsches Haus; the Paterno library at the Casa Italiana; 
and the Bryson, Avery, Sachs, and Baldwin collections in the Teachers College library. 

The law library, the library of Teachers College, which is the educational library of the 
University, and the reference libraries of Barnard College, the College of Physicians and 



146 GENERAL STATEMENT 

Surgeons, and the College of Pharmacy, are available to ofEcers and students of the Univer- 
sity. Nearly all the restricted libraries of the city, such as those of the learned societies, are 
open to officers and to advanced students introduced by the Librarian of the University. By 
the courtesy of the Trustees of Union Theological Seminary the reading room of that insti- 
tution is open to students of the University. 

Catalogues. The general catalogue of the Library is a record of the books in the posses- 
sion of the University except for the libraries of education, law, and medicine and some of 
the special collections. In addition to this there are catalogues of department Hbraries located 
in department reading rooms and a union catalogue which is a record of books which may 
be found in the Library of Congress, Harvard University, and other libraries. 

Use of the Library. All officers, students, and graduates of the University have free access 
to the Library and may draw books for home use. Persons of mature years desiring to engage 
in definite research which cannot be successfully conducted in the public or other libraries 
of this city will be given the privilege of using this library in the building, upon filing a 
satisfactory application, responsibly indorsed. Blank applications will be furnished by the 
Librarian on request. 

During the Winter, Spring, and Summer Sessions of the University the Library is open 
each week day from 8:30 a.m. until 10 p.m.; on Sundays and holidays (except Labor Day, 
Christmas, New Year's Day, and Independence Day) from 2 to 6 p.m., and at other times 
on week days, from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. 

PUBLIC LIBRARIES 

Students may use any of the public libraries of Greater New York. The central library 
building of the New York Public Library, at Fifth Avenue and 42d Street, houses one of 
the great reference libraries of the country, containing nearly 2,500,000 volumes and in- 
cluding much material not found in the University Library. Books in the reference depart- 
ment of that library may be used only within the building. Because of crowded conditions 
students are expected to do their work in the University libraries. However, if material 
needed by a graduate student is not in the University Library, he should take a card from 
the Reference Librarian of the University to the Public Library. Books in the central circu- 
lation branch (42d Street entrance) and in other branches may be borrowed for home use 
by students who obtain a Public Library card. A sub-branch of the Public Library is main- 
tained in loi South Hall. Other branches in the vicinity of the University are: West 115th 
Street, near Seventh Avenue; West looth Street, near Amsterdam Avenue; and George 
Bruce Branch, 518 West 125th Street. 

UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE 

The official University Bookstore is situated in the Journalism building, with entrances at 
the southeast corner of West 11 6th Street and Broadway, and from South Quadrangle be- 
tween Furnald Hall and Journalism. Books and other supplies are sold at discounts from the 
usual prices. The store is open on week days from 8:30 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.; Saturdays, 8:30 
a.m. to 6 p.m.; during the first days of each session, until 10 p.m. The store maintains a 
theater and concert ticket service, a travel bureau, a telegraph agency, and other services, 
with substantial savings to Columbia students. Students having deposit accounts with the 
University may also make withdrawals at the Bookstore. 

Branches of the University Bookstore are maintained in Avery Hall, the McMillin Theater 
lobby, and at the College of Physicians and Surgeons. 

THE GYMNASIUM 

In the Gymnasium of Columbia College the main exercising room is semicircular in shape, 
and has a floor area of 16,000 square feet. The ceiling is 35 feet high, and the room is well 



GENERAL STATEMENT 147 

lighted and well ventilated. The running track is 11 feet wide, with ends raised, and it 
measures 10 laps to the mile. On the same floor as the running track are the Gymnasium 
and Director's offices; rooms for fencing, boxing, and handball; two large dressing rooms 
with 3,000 steel lockers and 32 shower baths. On the floor above is an auxiliary gymnasium 
80 X 100 feet and below the exercising room is the swimming pool, semicircular in shape 
measuring 100 x 50 feet on its axis, and containing 260,000 gallons of water which is 
filtered and sterilized daily. The depth is from 4 to 10 feet. Around the pool are shower and 
needle baths and lavatories, and on this floor are also two dressing rooms, equipped with 
shower baths and lavatories, for the use of the various athletic teams. 

The athletic field is equipped with a 1/5-mile running Uack and within the oval is space 
for basketball, volley ball, modified football, baseball, and soccer, as well as for a variety 
of track and field activities; while in the area outside the track is space for tennis courts and 
other recreative activities. Adjoining the field is a dressing room with 1,000 lockers and 
shower baths. 

The University Gymnasium is open daily during the academic year, except on Sundays 
and legal holidays, from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Also, from the beginning of the Winter Session to 
December i and from March 1 5 to the close of the Spring Session it is open on Wednesday 
and Thursday from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. Between December i and March 15 it is open on 
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday, from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m. During recesses 
within the academic year it is open from 3 to 6 p.m. One or more of the instructors are on 
duty at all times when the Gymnasium is open. 

A course in physical education is required of all freshmen and sophomores in Columbia 
College. A physical and medical examination by the University Medical Officer is required 
of each student before admission to these classes and of all other students taking part in 
athletics. On the basis of this examination entering students are classified as to physical fit- 
ness and reports on their condition are sent to the Director of the Gymnasium who as- 
signs them to activities adapted to their needs. Students suffering from disabilities sufficient 
to render participation in the regular physical education program hazardous or unprofitable 
are assigned to a restricted exercise group in which individual prescriptions of exercise and 
closer supervision are possible. 

In addition to the required program of instruction, the intramurals division of the De- 
partment of Physical Education provides an organized program of voluntary participation 
in about fifteen different sports. This division also conducts a vidnter outing club at Lake- 
side, Connecticut. 

The intercollegiate division of the Department affords an opportunity for participation 
in die more intensive and highly organized program of intercollegiate athletics. 

Barnard Hall, the gift of Jacob H. Schiff to Barnard College, was opened in September, 
1917. This building provides three gymnasium floors (one 102 feet x 85 feet), and two 
smaller rooms, a swimming pool (60 feet x 30 feet with a depth of 4 to 8 feet), lockers and 
dressing rooms, rest rooms, and departmental offices. 

The Frederick Ferris Thompson Memorial Building, which houses the Department of 
Physical Education of Teachers College, was given by Mrs. F. F. Thompson. It is a building 
of four stories, containing offices, examination rooms, lecture and classrooms, laboratories, 
handball courts, a swimming pool, four gymnasiums, rooms for corrective exercises, dress- 
ing rooms, shower baths, and a suite of rooms for photographic purposes. The building 
provides facilities for men and women students of Teachers College and the pupils of Horace 
Mann School, and the varied equipment for the theoretical and practical instruction of pro- 
fessional students in physical education. 

RESIDENCE HALLS 

For Men. The office of the Director of Men's Residence Halls is 125 Livingston Hall. The 
four University Residence Halls on South Quadrangle have accommodations for approxi- 
mately 1,350 men: Hardey Hall, the gift of Mrs. Helen Hardey Jenkins and Marcellus 



148 GENERAL STATEMENT 

Hartley Dodge, 1903, in memory of the late Marcellus Hartley; Livingston Hall, named in 
memory of Robert R. Livingston, of the Class of 1765; and Furnald Hall, provided for in the 
will of the late Francis P. Furnald in memory of his son, Royal Blackler Furnald, a member 
of the Class of 1901. John Jay Hall, completed in the fall of 1926, named in memory of 
Chief Justice John Jay, a member of the Class of 1764, has three very important facilities: 
restaurants adequate for all men students, large and comfortable quarters for all the stu- 
dent activities, and needed developments for the residence accommodations of the College. 
All four buildings have telephone and electric elevator service and are built of stone and 
overburned bricks. The floors and partitions are of the reinforced concrete type, and the 
construction is considered thoroughly fire-resistant throughout. 

While the great majority of rooms are single there is flexibility in renting rooms in suites 
and there are also some double rooms. All the rooms have outside light and exposure. Each 
bedroom has hot and cold running water, a clothes closet, and is completely furnished 
(detailed statement sent on request). There are shower baths on each floor. The entrance 
for students to each Hall is from the Campus and leads directly into a large foyer with a 
large open fireplace opposite the entrance. The ofBce of the Hall is at the side of the main 
entrance. In the basement is space for trunk storage. A well-equipped infirmary is in John 
Jay Hall. Room fees range from S130 (scholarship rooms) to S261 for the period between 
the Monday preceding the opening of the Winter Session and the Saturday after Commence- 
ment. Hardey and John Jay Halls (fifth, sixth, and seventh floors) are reserved primarily 
for undergraduates in Columbia College. Furnald Hall is reserved primarily for law stu- 
dents, while Livingston Hall and John Jay Hall (eighth to fifteenth floors) are for graduate 
and professional school students. 

For Woinen. Johnson Hall, situated on East Quadrangle, 411 West ii6th Street, over- 
looking the Campus and within four minutes' walk of the Columbia University subway 
station (Broadway and 11 6th Street) has accommodations for about 320 women students. 
It is named in memory of Samuel Johnson, first President of King's College, and of his son, 
William Samuel Johnson, first President of Columbia College after the Revolution. This 
building is of stone, brick, and steel construction and is lighted by electricity, heated by 
steam, and has telephone and electric elevator service. The rooms are furnished with tables, 
bookshelves, lamps, chairs, chiffoniers, beds, mattresses, pillows, blankets, sheets, pillow- 
cases, towels, rugs, couch and dresser covers, and curtains. There are five showers on each 
floor and all the sleeping rooms have hot and cold running water. There are a number of 
two-room suites which may be occupied by one or two persons. The Hall is provided with a 
large dining room, large and small social rooms, and a well -equipped infirmary. As meals 
are served to residents all are required to take breakfast and dinner in the Hall. Luncheon 
is optional. The fee for two meals a day for the academic year is S245. Room rates range 
from Si 68 to S289. 

All the University Residence Halls, for both men and women, are under the supervision 
of administrative committees appointed by the President, consisting of University officers 
and assisted by committees made up of residents in the Halls. 

Copies of Residence Halls Announcements giving floor plans and dormitory regulations 
together with application blanks will be furnished on request by the Secretary of the Uni- 
versity, 213 Low Memorial Library. 



BARNARD COLLEGE RESIDENCE HALLS 

Brooks and Hewitt Halls (ii6th Street between Broadway and Claremont Avenue), the 
Residence Halls for Barnard College, accommodate about 350 students. These Halls also 
contain dining and social rooms. There is a well-equipped infirmary in connection with the 
Halls. Full information in regard to location and costs of rooms, deposits required, etc., is 
published in a separate Announcement to be had on application to the Assistant to the Dean 
in charge of Residence Halls of Barnard College. 



GENERAL STATEMENT 149 

TEACHERS COLLEGE RESIDENCE HALLS 

Bancroft Hall at 500 West 121st Street is divided into two- and three-room kitchenette 
apartments. Preference is given to married men students with their famihes. 

Grant Hall and Sarasota Hall at 514 and 512 West i22d Street, are divided into apart- 
ments, each having two rooms, bath, and full-sized kitchen. Preference is given to married 
men students with their families. 

Set/i Low Hall {for women) is a nine-story, fire-resistant, elevator Residence Hall at 
106 Morningside Drive, about one and a half blocks from the College buildings. 

W /littler Hall (for women) adjoins Teachers College on the east. It is a ten-story fire- 
resistant building with elevator service. Residence may or may not include board. 

Information concerning rooms or apartments in these five Halls will be furnished on 
application to Residence Hall Assignments, Teachers College. 

king's CROWN HOTEL 

King's Crown Hotel, 420 West 11 6th Street, in close proximity to the University, is owned 
by the University and operated by the Knott Hotels Corporation. It provides accommoda- 
tions at reasonable rates, available for relatives and guests of members of the University. 

DINING FACILITIES 

The University maintains a dining room for women students in Johnson Hall and a dining 
room and a grillroom for men students in John Jay Hall. In addition the University main- 
tains the following dining rooms (cafeteria service): Barnard Hall Lunch Room (women), 
Barnard Hall; Teachers College Cafeteria (men and women), Grace Dodge Hall, 121st 
Street. All these dining rooms are under expert supervision and furnish wholesome food at 
moderate rates. 

The University Bookstore, located in the basement of Journalism, conducts a soda fountain 
where light luncheons are served. 

RESIDENCE BUREAU 

Columbia University maintains a Residence Bureau to protect the students' interests and 
to assist students in finding the best accommodations obtainable in the University neighbor- 
hood. There is no charge for this service. The Bureau will furnish upon request addresses of 
rooms which have been inspected. The University is in no way responsible for any private 
lodging house. Students desiring information regarding rooms outside University Halls 
should address the Residence Bureau, Alumni House, Columbia University. 

PUBLIC WORSHIP AND RELIGIOUS WORK 

Service in St. Paul's Chapel is held from 12 noon to 12:20 every week day during the 
academic year, except Saturday. On Sunday the service is at 1 1 in the morning, with an ad- 
dress by the Chaplain or by a visiting University preacher. Special services are also held 
as announced in the bulletins. While attendance is voluntary, all members of the University 
are invited to the services. A plan of Chapel membership is provided so that all who wish 
may have such affiliation and share in the work of the Chapel. 

The Chaplain, Rev. R.-vymoxd C. Knox, has hours for consultation after the daily service 
and also in the afternoon at Earl Hall. The Chaplain's house is at 413 West 117th Street. 
Mr. George E. R,\th and Mrs. Eckhardt Ladd, Assistants to the Chaplain, with offices in 
Earl Hall, have hours for interviews throughout the day. 

The Religious Counselors are Rev. Robert G. Andrls, Rabbi Isidor B. Hoffman, and 
Rev. George B. Ford, all having offices in Earl Hall. The Director of Religious Organizations 



150 GENERAL STATEMENT 

at Barnard College is Mrs. Donald B. Read, whose office is in Barnard Hall. The religious 
organizations at Teachers College are under the direction of Professor Adelaide T. Case 
and her associates, 230 Teachers College. 

In addition to the Chapel services many other opportunities are offered for participation in 
the religious life of the University, such as discussion groups, relations with the churches 
of the city, and social service. The Chaplain, his Assistants, the Directors, and the Counselors 
will be pleased to see students and to give information and help at any time. 

EARL HALL 

Earl Hall was given to Columbia University by the late William Earl Dodge for the 
religious and social activities of the students. On the main floor, reached by the Campus 
entrance, are the offices of the three Religious Counselors. On the upper floor are the offices 
of the Chaplain of the University and his staff. An auditorium seating 300 people is used by 
the Department of English and Comparative Literature for dramatic composition and pro- 
duction. The lower floor, entered from Broadway, is occupied by the offices of the University 
Medical Officer. 

MEDICAL ATTENDANCE 

The University Medical Officer, Dr. William H. McCastline, has direct supervision of 
all matters affecting the health of the student body. All cases of illness, especially com- 
municable diseases, should be prompdy reported to him. Absence from classes due to illness 
should also be reported to his office. The Medical Officer and the members of his staff hold 
office hours daily in Earl Hall for the medical care of students and members of the staff. 

Members of the University who need medical attention at home, and who desire to be 
advised concerning private physicians, specialists, nursing care, clinics, or hospitals, will re- 
ceive such information upon applying at the office of the University Medical Officer. 

STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS 

The various student organizations, while self-governing, are subject to certain University 
regulations, unless responsibility has been assumed by a faculty or department of instruction. 
These regulations are administered for the athletic activities by the Director of Athletics 
and for the literary, musical, dramatic, and similar activities, by the Director of King's 
Crown Activities. Both these officers are directly responsible to the President. The Univer- 
sity's regulations have to do with both schedules and budgets. In the case of athletics, each 
sport has an advisory committee functioning as an auxiliary to the University Committee on 
Athletics, which in turn bears an advisory relationship to the Director of Athletics. The 
control of athletics is vested in the Department. Similarly, the Advisory Committee on King's 
Crown Activities bears an advisory relationship to the Director of King's Crown Activities. 
AH other student organizations are under the jurisdiction of, and responsible to, the Com- 
mittee on Student Organizations of the University Council. 

Provision is made for the election each year by the student body at large of the Board of 
Student Representatives. 

Admission to all home athletic contests, concerts, debates, and theatrical performances, 
are open to male students of the University, enrolled in the following schools for courses 
leading to a first degree normally granted four years after admission to college: Columbia 
College, School of Engineering, School of Business, courses in optometry, and also to Uni- 
versity Undergraduates. 

FRATERNITIES 

The following fraternities, given in the order of their establishment, maintain chapters at 
Columbia University, and are members of Pamphratria, the interfraternity association: 



GENERAL STATEMENT 151 

Alpha Delta Phi; Psi Upsilon; Delta Phi; Delta Psi; Delta Upsilon; Phi Gamma Delta; Phi 
Kappa Psi; Beta Theta Pi; Sigma Nu; Sigma Chi; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Zcta Beta Tau; 
Acacia; Alpha Sigma Phi;Tau Epsilon Phi; Alpha Phi Delta; Beta Sigma Rho; and Delta Chi. 
The constitution of Pamphratria restricts the issuing of fraternity pledges to actual 
matriculants in the University and places an educational requirement upon initiation. The 
constitution further provides for a deferred rushing period. No fraternity may issue invita- 
tions to freshmen for the rushing period until the opening of the rushing season. The aca- 
demic requirements for the initiating of men in Columbia College to fraternities are the 
passing at mid-terms, mid-years, or finals of twelve points of college work. 



UNDERGRADUATE ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS 

GENERAL STATEMENT 

The Director of University Admissions administers the entrance requirements for all schools 
and colleges of the University. Certain formal tests are required for admission to the Schools 
of Dental and Oral Surgery, Law^, Medicine, and Journalism. Each of these professional 
schools as well as the Schools of Architecture, Business, and Engineering, and the courses in 
optometry demands previous college residence as a basis of admission. Candidates for ad- 
mission to these schools should present their credentials from the college of previous resi- 
dence. Admission to the first year course in Columbia College, Barnard College, Bard College, 
and the College of Pharmacy presupposes adequate secondary school training guaranteed 
by satisfactory records or entrance examinations, or both, but a satisfactory showing in 
examinations and in school preparation is not in itself sufficient to guarantee admission, 
which depends also upon the candidate's character, personality, health, and promise of future 
usefulness. The passing of a psychological examination may be substituted for other written 
examinations provided the candidate's record is accepted as satisfactory in all particulars. 

Information regarding admission by transfer to the undergraduate schools will be found 
in the sections of the Catalogue describing those schools. 

Applications for Admission. Applications for admission should be filed not later than 
June I of the year when the candidate plans to enter. Applications for admission to the 
School of Law should be filed before April 15, and for admission to Columbia College by 
April I if possible. 

METHODS OF ADMISSION 

The minimum age for admission to the freshman class in Columbia College is sixteen, in 
Barnard College, fifteen. For students entering from secondary schools, an estimate of 
character and personality and a certificate of health must be presented, and in the case of 
students from other colleges, an honorable dismissal and a certificate of health. 

Admission in February to Barnard College and to Columbia College has been discon- 
tinued. There are two methods of admission. 

1. The new method, employing the psychological examination. Candidates who have 
graduated with good grades from an acceptable secondary school and have completed an 
acceptable course of study, may, on submitting satisfactory records of school work, health, 
and character, receive permission to substitute a psychological examination for the entrance 
examinations required by the old method. The course of study must have included the pre- 
scribed entrance subjects and must have been concerned primarily with language, science, 
mathematics, and history. 

2. The old method, employing entrance examinations. Students entering by the old 
method are required to take the psychological examination for the purposes of record. 

Plan A. The student may satisfy the requirements in the subjects required for admission 
by passing entrance examinations covering fifteen entrance units. In passing upon the re- 
sults of the examinations the candidate's school record is taken into account. 

Plan B. On this plan a candidate whose school record has been approved may receive 
permission to satisfy the examination requirements by comprehensive examinations in not 
less than four subjects approved by the Committee on Admission. The comprehensive ex- 
aminations must be those prepared by the College Entrance Examination Board or by 
Columbia University. 

In passing upon the result of these examinations the detailed school record of the candi- 
date is taken into account and given great weight. 

The examination requirements for admission under the old plan may be satisfied by any 
one of the three following means, or by any approved combination thereof; the examina- 
tion grades are interpreted in the light of the record which the student has made in the 



ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS 153 

school. The record for each subject must be filed with the Director of University Admissions. 

1. The examination of the College Entrance Examination Board held at Columbia Uni- 
versity and at about 150 other educational centers in the United States and elsewhere. 

2. The examinations conducted at Columbia University by the Committee on University 
Admissions. 

3. The examinations of the Education Department of the State of New York in so far as 
their subject matter specifically corresponds to the stated requirements of the several under- 
graduate schools. These examinations are held in January and June at more than six hundred 
high schools and other institutions in the state, but are ordinarily open only to students in 
those schools. A grade of at least 75 per cent will ordinarily be required in these examinations. 



A candidate may present himself at any of the series of examinations scheduled above, but 
at not more than four in all, and the results may be credited toward entrance, subject to the 
following restrictions. 

The results of an examination may stand to the candidate's credit twenty-nine months, 
but no longer. The reports of the candidate's examinations and the school's statement of 
preparation must be in the hands of the Director of University Admissions six weeks prior to 
the opening of the term in September. 

SUBJECTS FOR EXAMINATION 

Columbia University recognizes the following examination subjects which may be offered 
for admission to one or more of the colleges and schools included in the University, each 
subject counting for a specific number of units as indicated. 

The units here represent the number of years, at the rate of five periods per week, which 
will normally be required in the secondary school to prepare adequately for the college exam- 
ination. Each unit should represent approximately one quarter of a full-term program for 
a year in a secondary school. 

Biology, advanced, i unit; botany, i unit; chemistry, i unit; drawing, freehand or me- 
chanical, I unit; English, 3 units; the English Bible, i unit; French, elementary, 2 units; 
French, intermediate, i unit; French, advanced, i unit; German, elementary, 2 units; Ger- 
man, intermediate, i unit; German, advanced, i unit; Greek, elementary, 3 units; history, 
elementary, each of the four divisions, a, b, c, and d counts i unit; Italian, elementary, 2 
units; Italian, intermediate, i unit; Latin, elementary, 2, 3, or 4 units; mathematics, elemen- 
tary, 3 units; mathematics, advanced, Vi to i Vi units; music {a) musical appreciation, or 
{b) harmony, i unit; physics, i unit; physiography, i unit; shopwork, i unit; Spanish, 
elementary, 2 units; Spanish, intermediate, i unit; zoology, i unit. 

Specimens of the question papers set by the College Entrance Examination Board are 
published annually in book form by Ginn and Company, New York. 

ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS OF THE SEVERAL 
UNDERGRADUATE SCHOOLS 

Columbia College. Bachelor of Arts, 15 units. Prescribed, 10 or 11 units — English (3); 
elementary mathematics (3); either elementary Latin (4) or Greek (3), or in lieu of Latin 
or Greek, 3 units in a foreign language, i unit in physics or chemistry, and i unit in history. 
Elective, to make up a total of 15 units — of which not more than 4 units may be offered 
from elementary French (2), elementary German (2), Italian (2), Spanish (2); nor more 
than 3 units' from botany (i), chemistry (i), physics (i), physiography (i), shopwork (i), 
zoology (i); any of the following not already included, except that to offer an advanced 
subject involves offering at the same time or earlier the corresponding elementary subject: the 



154 ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS 

English Bible(i), elementary Greek (3), elementary history (2) or (i), drawing, freehand 
or mechanical ( i ) , music ( i ) , intermediate French ( i ) , intermediate German ( i ) , interme- 
diate Italian (i), intermediate Spanish (i), advanced English (i), advanced French, 
advanced German, advanced Greek (i), advanced history (i), advanced Latin (i), 
advanced mathematics ( /4 -i /4 ) , advanced Spanish ( i ) . 

A single elementary year of any language will not be accepted as any part of these fifteen 
units. 

Candidates for the three-year course in Columbia College leading to the School of Engi- 
neering should include solid geometry, plane trigonometry, and intermediate French or 
intermediate German. Those who desire to prepare in two years in Columbia College for 
the School of Engineering must offer these subjects as well as both physics and chemistry. 

Barnard College. Bachelor of Arts, 15 units. Prescribed, 10 units: English (3), elementary 
mathematics (2), foreign languages (5), of which at least 3 must be in one language, and 
not less than 2 in another. Elective, 5 units: as given under Elective for Columbia College, 
omitting shopwork and mechanical drawing. 

College of Pharmacy, Bachelor of Science in pharmacy, 15 units. Prescribed, 6 units: 
English (3), elementary mathematics (3). To offer an advanced subject involves offering 
either at the same time or earlier the corresponding elementary subject. Elective to make up 
a total of 15 units: elementary French (2), elementary German (2), elementary Greek (3), 
elementary history (2 or i), elementary Latin (4 or 2), music (i), physics (i), intermediate 
French ( i ) , intermediate German ( i ) , advanced Greek ( i ) , advanced history ( i ) , advanced 
Latin (i), advanced mathematics (i), botany (i), chemistry (i), drawing (i), physiog- 
raphy (i), shopwork (i), Spanish (2), zoology (i). 

Bard College. Graduation from an approved secondary school. Candidates must present 
fifteen acceptable entrance units including three units of English and are expected to possess 
a creditable knowledge of one foreign language. 



COLUMBIA COLLEGE 

FACULTY 
President Butler. 
Dean Hawkes. 
Associate Dean McKnight. 

For the Term Expiring fune 30, 1938: Professors Barry, Betz, Brebner, Carey, Carman, 
Crist, Dick, Dittler, Farwell, Friess, Howe, Imbert, LaMer, Langsam, Lobeck, 
McCrea (N. G.), McGregor, McKee (S.), Macmahon, Moore (D.), Nagel, Pfeif- 
fer, pollister, powell (g.), r-andall, schinnerer, schoenfeldt, schulze, schuyler, 
Seligman, Severinghaus (W. L.), Shotwell, Tassin, Taylor (H.), Upjohn, Urey, 
Walden, Zanetti. 

For the Term Expiring June 30, 1939: Professors Berry, Bingham, Carpenter, Clamens, 
Coss, Croxton, Dunn, Elliott, Fite, Gutmann, Kirkpatrick, Krutch, Lowe, McCast- 
LiNE, Matzke, Murphy, Nelson, Odell, Schneider, Schumann, Smith (H.), Thomas 
(A. W.), Van Doren, Wood (B. D.). 

For the Term Expiring June 30, 1940: Professors Brown (A. B.), Casey, Davis (B.), 
Dunning (J. R.), Eckert, Edman, Evans (A. P.), Everett, Fife, Hammett, Hayes, 
Heuser, Keyes, Knox, Koopman, Lancefield, Mason, Neff, Ritt, Schilt, Siceloff, 
Steeves, von Nardroff {Secretary), Weaver, Yeandle, and Mr. Bowles. 

COMMITTEES 

On Instruction — The Dean (Chairman), Professors Matzke, Van Doren, McGoldrick, 
Nelson, Murphy, and Smith (H.). 

On Scholarships — The Dean (Chairman), Professors McKee (S.), Pollister, Messrs. 
Bowles and McKnight. 

Delegates to the University Council (see page 8). 



Columbia College, the oldest part of the University and in a sense the mother of the rest, 
offers a program of studies leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts. 

Entrance. For the details of admission to the freshman class, see pages 147 et seq. 

Advanced Standing. A candidate for admission to advanced standing upon basis of work 
done at another college, should obtain and file not later than July i or December i, preceding 
the session in which he desires to enter, the appropriate application blank, with a transcript 
of his academic record, and a marked catalogue of the institution that he leaves. 

Appropriate credits up to a maximum of eighteen points of the 124 required may under 
certain circumstances be made by students who have passed entrance examinations over and 
above the minimum entrance requirement of fifteen units. 

Special Courses. In exceptional circumstances a student not enrolled as a matriculated 
student may be admitted to the University as a nonmatriculated student with permission 
to attend such courses of instruction as he is qualified to take but not as a candidate for a 
degree, certificate, or diploma in regular course. 

Registration and Fees. For information with regard to registration and fees, see Index. 

Program of Studies. The period within which the requirements for the degree of Bachelor 
of Arts may be satisfied varies with the capability and indusUy of the individual student. In 
most cases four years are spent in making the required number of points; students of ability 
and industry frequendy complete the course in less time, especially if advantage be taken of 
courses in the Summer Session, or additional credit be gained by high standing; no student 
may spend more than six years as a candidate for the degree. 

General Regtdations. Adm.ission to courses depends stricdy upon completion with the 



156 COLUMBIA COLLEGE 

grade of C or better of the stated prerequisites. A student in good standing is permitted upon 
joint approval of the Dean and of the department concerned to elect approved graduate 
courses which his previous training will enable him to pursue with profit. 

To be recommended for a degree, a student must have made at least eighty-four points 
in actual college residence, and of these at least twenty-four in Columbia College. Supple- 
mentary details are given in the current Announcement of Columbia College. 

In the administration of the College regulations, it is the policy of the Committee on 
Instruction and of the Dean to be guided in the treatment of individual cases largely by the 
recommendation of the adviser, and by the general attitude of the student in question toward 
the College, i.e., whether or not he has proved himself a creditable member of the College 
community, as shown by regularity in attendance, promptness in the fulfillment of his obli- 
gations, earnestness in his endeavor to profit by his College opportunities, both direct and 
indirect, and by consideration of others. Before a student will be recommended for gradu- 
ation, he must have satisfied the Faculty as to his upright character, his intellectual progress 
while in college, and his accomplishment in scholarship. 



REQUIREMENTS FOR THE DEGREE 

To satisfy the requirements for the degree of Bachelor of Arts, each candidate must pass 
124 points of work and obtain sixty maturity credits. The term "point" signifies the satis- 
factory completion of work requiring attendance for one Winter or Spring Session of one 
hour weekly in lectures, recitations, or a correspondingly longer period in laboratory, lecture 
course, or drafting room. The term "maturity credit" signifies the credit alloted to certain 
advanced courses and the purpose of the requirement is to encourage sequential work in the 
course of study. 

Unless the equivalent of the requirement has been satisfied by passing an achievement 
test, the following courses are prescribed for candidates for the degree: 

For Students Who Entered the College before September, ig^j 

1. Contemporary Civilization A and B; English A and C; Physical Education A and B; 
Hygiene A. 

2. Science A1-A2 and Bi-Bz^ or one full year from each of any two of the following 
groups: 

I. Mathematics. 
II. Chemistry; physics. 
III. Astronomy; botany; geology; zoology. 

3. a. One year of college work in French or German beyond course B, or 

b. Gree\ 11—12. or Latin 11-12, and in addition French B or German B, or 

c. The equivalent of the B requirement in two of the following languages, one of 
which must be French or German: French, German, Greek,^ Italian, Latin,^ Spanish, 
for which another language may be substituted on authorization by the Committee 
on Instruction, or 

d. Completion of French B or German B, followed by the exercise of professional option,* 
with an approved school of medicine or dentistry. 

4. Attendance at weekly Orientation Lectures during the Winter Session. 

^ Since Science A and B is conducted as a single unified course, separate sessions may not be 
combined with other courses in meeting the prescription in science. 

2 Greek and Latin elected under this option must be taken in the College. 

3 For explanation, see "Combined Courses," page 157. 



COLUMBIA COLLEGE 157 

For Students Entering the College in September, ig^J, or Thereafter 

1. Contemporary Civilization A and B; Htmianities A and B, English C; Physical Educa- 
tion A and B: Hygiene A. 

2. Science A1-A2 and Bi-B2^ or one full year from each of any two of the following 
groups: 

I. Mathematics. 
II. Chemistry; physics. 
III. Astronomy; botany; geology; zoology. 

3. Proficiency in reading one of the following languages: French, German, Greek, or Latin, 
or another language with special permission of the Committee on Instruction. For de- 
tailed information, the Announcement of Columbia College should be consulted. 

4. Attendance at weekly Orientation Lectures during the Winter Session. 

ACHIEVEMENT TESTS 

Under the regulations for the Bachelor of Arts degree, a student who has anticipated the 
subject matter of any of the preceding prescriptions or of any other college courses may 
make application to take an achievement test. If the result of this test indicates sufficient 
mastery of the subject the prescription will be waived and the student may go forward 
immediately to more advanced work in the subject. Passing the achievement test will not 
give point credit toward the degree. 

PLACEMENT EXAMINATIONS 

All freshmen are required to take placement examinations in mathematics and modern 
foreign languages in order that failures due to misplacement in courses may be avoided if 
possible. The type of examination used is designed to test the readiness with which the 
student can adapt his knowledge to the requirements of College work. The results of these 
examinations will determine a student's placement in courses and in sections. In modern 
languages a separate aural test will be given for placement in oral courses. 

Where it is necessary to place a student in a course which forms a technical duplication 
of entrance credit, credit toward the Bachelor of Arts degree will not be allowed unless the 
student passes the courses in which he is placed with a College grade of B or better. 

ADMISSION TO THE PROFESSIONAL SCHOOLS 

Upon receiving sixty-four points in Columbia College, a student may take studies in the 
first year of the following professional schools of the University, provided he can satisfy the 
stated requirements for admission thereto, and may receive a Bachelor's degree on recom- 
mendation of the professional school of his choice upon the sadsfactory completion of: 

1. Two years' work in the following schools: 

School of Business 
School of Engineering 
Optometry courses 

2. Four years' work in the School of Architecture. 

Combined Cottrses 

Upon receiving ninety-four points, sixt}'-four^ of which must be for work in Columbia 
College including all the work prescribed for the degree in Columbia College, a student 

1 Since Science A and B is conducted as a single unified course, separate sessions may not be 
combined with other courses in meeting the prescription in science. 

- In exceptional cases, students of high scholarship who have completed two years of college work 
elsewhere may satisfy the residence requirement by the completion in Columbia College of thirty- 
four points, with an average of B. Work done in the Summer Session or University Extension may 
not be included in these thirty-four points. 



158 COLUMBIA COLLEGE 

may, without severing his connection with Columbia College, take studies in the first year 
of any one of the following professional schools provided he can satisfy the stated require- 
ments for admission thereto, and will receive the degree of Bachelor of Arts from Columbia 
College upon the satisfactory completion of the year's work. This procedure is defined as 
the exercise of professional option. 

School of Architecture 

School of Business 

School of Dental and Oral Surgery or other approved dental school 

School of Engineering 

School of Law 

School of Medicine or other approved medical school 

Union Theological Seminarv 

Students exercising professional option must have at least twenty maturity credits before 
entering the professional school, the completion of the first year of which will satisfy the 
maturity credit requirement for the degree. No course may be counted toward a professional 
degree and at the same time be included among those which go to make up the ninety-four 
points reterred to above. 

Students who intend to study for holy orders are permitted, with the approval of the 
Committee on Instruction, to offer toward the Bachelor's degree certain courses given at the 
General Theological Seminary. 

Miscellaneous. All students admitted with conditions are assigned for advice to the Com- 
mittee on Admissions until such time as their entrance deficiencies are removed. Special 
advisers are designated for smdents looking forward to law, medicine, engineering, business, 
journaUsm, architecture, dentistry, theology, and to the liberal arts group, respectively. 

The student's performance in a course is reported according to the following grades: 
A, excellent; B, good; C, fair; F, failure. The designation MU is used to indicate that the 
student is permitted to take a second final examination. The grade of A in six points of 
college work completed in any session of the academic year entities a student who has not 
fallen below the mark B to one point of extra credit. 

Matriculated students whose records as to entrance conditions and the completion of pre- 
scribed courses are satisfactory to the Committee on Instruction are classified as follows: 

Freshmen, those who have less than 26 points. 
Sophomores, those who have completed 26 points. 
Juniors, those who have completed 58 points. 
Seniors, those who have completed 88 points. 

UXIVERSITY UNDERGRADUATES 

In the interest of mature students the University adopted in October, 1920, a plan whereby 
the work of the University in its several divisions is made more fully accessible to properly 
qualified students who may be candidates for a Bachelor's degree, but whose needs are not 
fuUy met by the provisions of the undergraduate colleges. Such students are designated Uni- 
versity Undergraduates, as distinguished from College undergraduates and from graduate 
students. They must comply fully with the requirements for admission for Columbia College 
(or in the case of women, for Barnard College). Evidences of maturity may be the age of 
twenty-one years or more, the satisfactory completion of two or more years of college work 
elsewhere, special proficiency in some study, etc. They may, with permission, take work in 
Columbia College, and, with certain restrictions, in the Summer Session and in University 
Extension. Provided they are entitied to senior standing they may take certain courses of- 
fered by the Graduate Faculties of Political Science, Philosophy, and Pure Science. On com- 
pleting the requirements provided for such students they will be granted the degree of 
Bachelor of Science in general studies on the recommendation of the University Council. 



COLUMBIA COLLEGE 159 

Scholarships. For information concerning scholarships and prizes and medals, see the 
Announcement of Columbia College. 

Announcement of Columbia College. The following additional matters are dealt with in 
the Announcement of Columbia College, which may be had upon application to the Secre- 
tary of the University: description of Hamilton, Hardey, and John Jay Halls; advice as to 
choice of studies; regulations governing absences; statement of courses which may be taken 
by the College students with their prerequisites; personal relations of students; system of 
examinations; records and reports; schemes of attendance and recommended programs for 
students having particular ends in view; scholarships and prizes. 



SCHOOL OF LAW 

FACULTY 
President Butler. 
Dean Smith. 

Professors Berle, Chamberlain, Cheatham, Deak, Dowling, Gellhorn, Gifford 
(Secretary), Goebel, Hale, Hamilton, Handler, Hanna, Hays, Hyde, Jacobs, Jervey, 
Jessup, Llewellyn, Magill, Medina, Michael, Patterson (E. W.), Powell, Schiller, 
Wechsler. 

Delegates to the University Council (see page 8). 



Purpose. The School o£ Law, which was established in 1858, aims to afford a thorough, 
practical, and scientific education in the principles of the common and statute laws of the 
United States; the English and American system of equity jurisdiction; the public law of the 
United States and Europe; the Roman law, ancient and modern; and theoretical and com- 
parative jurisprudence. 

Admission. Applicants for admission to the first year class normally will be required to 
take a capacity test. This requirement may be waived by the Faculty Committee on the Selec- 
tion of Students in the case of applicants who have maintained a high scholastic average. 
Only those applicants will be admitted who, on the basis of their college records, their scores 
made on the capacity test, provided they are required to take the test, and other available 
pertinent data, give promise of doing thoroughly satisfactory work. Applicants for admission 
as candidates for graduate degrees and, in some cases, applicants for admission with ad- 
vanced standing are not required to take the capacity test. 

Degrees. The Law School offers three degrees : the Bachelor of Laws, the Master of Laws, 
and the Doctor of the Science of Law. The curriculum leading to the degree of Bachelor of 
Laws covers a period of three academic years. The work of the first year is prescribed and 
includes, in addition to the usual first year courses, a course in the development of legal 
institutions and a course in legislation. In addition to the foregoing courses, first year students 
are given certain prescribed readings in the broader aspects of law and allied subjects and 
must pass a satisfactory examination thereon. 

The studies of the third year and to a limited extent of the second year are elective, but 
each student must register for courses amounting to not more than fourteen nor less than 
twelve class hours per week. During the second and third years, each student must submit 
at least one original essay in connection with a course for which he is registered, such essay 
to count as one point toward the requirements for the degree of Bachelor of Laws. Second 
and third year students of high standing are admitted to graduate courses subject to the 
approval of the instructor in charge. 

No student is permitted to remain in the School unless he maintains a satisfactory average 
at the end of each year. 

Candidates for the degree of Master of Laws must have successfully completed three years 
of study in an approved law school, have obtained a first degree in law, and have fulfilled 
certain other preliminary academic requirements. They must successfully complete the 
equivalent of one year's work in the Law School and their programs are subject to the ap- 
proval of the Committee on Graduate Instruction. 

Candidates for the degree of Doctor of the Science of Law must present convincing evi- 
dence of their ability and educational training to do original research in Anglo-American 
law. They must have successfully completed with high rank three years of study in an 
approved law school and have obtained a first degree in law. Graduates of law schools out- 
side the United States or the British Empire will ordinarily not be admitted to candidacy 
for the degree of Doctor of the Science of Law unless they have completed with high rank 
at least one year's work in an approved American law school. Candidates for the degree of 



SCHOOL OF LAW i6i 

Doctor of the Science of Law must be in residence for at least one academic year and must 
also submit a printed dissertation showing the results of their study and investigation. 

In general, degrees will not be awarded unless the preliminary qualifications of the student 
arc approved by the Director of University Admissions and the student is matriculated as a 
candidate for the degree. A period of regular attendance on all stated academic exercises 
amounting to at least one academic year must be completed by every candidate for a degree. 
Those interested in further details as to the requirements for admission and for the various 
degrees should consult the Announcement of the School of Law. 



SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 

COLLEGE OF PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS 

FACULTY 
President Butler. 
Dean Rappleye. 
Assistant Dean Sloan, Assistant Dean Flood (Secretary) . 

For the Term Expiring June ^o, 1938: Professors Conrad, Elsberg, Emerson, Herrick, 
Hopkins (J. G.), Jobling, Lieb, Loeb, Lough, MacKee, MacNeal, Pappenheimer, Par- 
sons, Smith (P. E.), Stout, Watson (B. P.), Wood (F. C). 

For the Term Expiring June 30, igsg: Professors Atchley, Casamajor, Golden, Ker- 
nan, Lewis, McCreery, Morton, Russell (T. H.), Squier, van Beuren, von Glahn, 
Wheeler, Whipple, Wilcox, Williams, Woodruff. 

For the Term Expiring June jo, 1^40: Professors Auchincloss, Clarke, Dannreuther, 
Darrach, De Sanctis, Detwiler, Dochez, Farrell, Gay, Gregersen, Lamb, McIntosh, 
Miller (E. G., Jr.), Miller (J. A.), Palmer, Richards, St. John, Stookey, West. 

COMMITTEES 

On Administration. The Dean (Chairman), Professors Clarke (H. T.), Detwiler, Gay, 
Gregersen, Jobling, Lewis, Lieb, McIntosh, Palmer, Tilney, Watson, Whipple, Assist- 
ant Dean Flood, Assistant Dean Sloan. 

On Graduate Clinical Instruction. The Dean (Chairman), Professors Gay, Golden, 
Hopkins, Jobling, Kernan, Lewis, McIntosh, Palmer, Squier, Tilney, Watson, 
Wheeler, Whipple, Assistant Dean Flood, Assistant Dean Sloan. 

On School of Tropical Medicine. The Dean (Chairman), Professors Calkins, Dochez, 
Gay, Jobling, Whipple. 

Delegates to the University Council (see page 8). 



Historical. King's College, the original foundation of Columbia University, organized a 
Medical Faculty in 1767, and was the first institution in the North American Colonies to 
confer the degree of Doctor of Medicine in course. The first individuals to graduate in 
medicine from the College were Robert Tucker and Samuel Kissam, who received the degree 
of Bachelor of Medicine in May, 1769, and that of Doctor of Medicine in May, 1770, and 
May, 1 77 1, respectively. Instruction in medicine was given from this time on until the work 
of the College was broken up by the War of the Revolution. In 1784 an act was passed 
making Columbia College in the City of New York the successor of King's College, and 
instruction was resumed in the academic department. Eight years later the Medical Faculty 
was reestablished, and was continued until 18 13, when the Medical Faculty of Columbia 
College was merged in the College of Physicians and Surgeons, which had received an 
independent Charter in 1807. In i860, by agreement between the Trustees of tlie two insti- 
tutions, the College of Physicians and Surgeons became the medical department of Columbia 
College, and from that time on the diplomas of the graduates were signed by the President 
of Columbia College as well as by the President of the College of Physicians and Surgeons. 
The connection was only a nominal one, however, until 1891, when the College was defi- 
nitely merged with the University. 

Location and Equipment. The College of Physicians and Surgeons was first situated at 
18 Robinson Street, from 1807 to 1809. From 1809 to 1813 it was at 12 Magazine Street; 
from 1813 to 1837 at 3 Barclay Street; from 1837 to 1856 at 67 Crosby Street; and from 
1856 to 1887 at loi East 23d Street. From 1887 until 1928 it occupied a group of buildings 



SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 163 

which stand upon land bounded on the south, west, and north by West 59th Street, Amster- 
dam Avenue, and West 60th Street, respectively. In 1928 it was moved to its present quarters 
at 630 West 1 68th Street. 

T/ie Columbia-Presbyterian Medical Center. After a number of years of close cooperation 
the Presbyterian Hospital and Columbia University formally agreed in 1921 to construct 
buildings which should be in close geographical and functional relationship. The University 
transferred to the Presbyterian Hospital the endowment funds of Sloane Hospital and 
Vanderbilt Clinic and makes certain annual payments for maintenance. The buildings, 
completed in 1928, are situated on ground owned jointly by the two institudons lying 
between 165th and i68th Streets on Broadway to a line 200 feet to the east of Riverside 
Drive. In addiuon to the College of Physicians and Surgeons and Presbyterian Hospital the 
following institutions are parts of the Medical Center: School of Dental and Oral Surgery, 
Presbyterian Hospital School of Nursing, DeLamar Institute of Public Health, Sloane Hos- 
pital for Women, Squier Urological Clinic, Vanderbilt Clinic, Babies Hospital, Neurological 
Institute, New York State Psychiatric Institute and Hospital, and the Institute of Ophthal- 
mology. 

Presbyterian Hospital. Under the terms of the affiliation with Columbia University, staff 
members of the hospital are appointed by the Board of Managers on nomination by the 
Trustees of the University. The hospital occupies a twenty-two story building, in which are 
the wards of the medical and surgical services, Sloane Hospital for Women, and Squier 
Urological Clinic. Harkness Pavilion has 147 private rooms, besides thirty beds on the staff 
infirmary floor and ten guest rooms. 

Vanderbilt Clinic. Vanderbilt Clinic, presented by the Vanderbilt family to Columbia 
University in 1888, is the out-patient department of all the affiliated hospitals of the group. 

Sloane Hospital. Sloane Hospital for Women occupies three floors of the Presbyterian 
Hospital building and shares in the private pavilion. The wards of the hospital furnish 154 
beds for obstetrical and gynecological patients. In recent years the hospital has averaged 
about 2,100 deliveries a year. 

Squier Urological Clinic. Squier Urological Clinic occupies the ninth floor of the Pres- 
byterian Hospital building and the tenth floor of the Babies Hospital. It is comprised of 
wards of twelve, five, and four beds, and contains a large number of single rooms for 
surgical cases in urology. The clinic is under the direction of the Department of Urology, 
the Executive Officer of the Department being the director of the clinic. 

New YorJ{ State Psychiatric Institute and Hospital. The state of New York maintains a 
two-hundred-bed Psychiatric Hospital with provisions for the study and treatment of all 
types of psychiatric disorders. This offers unusual facilities to the students and staff of the 
College of Physicians and Surgeons for experience in this important branch of medicine. 

Babies Hospital. Babies Hospital provides for general medical and surgical care of infants 
and children up to twelve years, and cooperates with other departments for the treatment 
of this age group according to the particular specialty, in medicine or surgery, involved. 

Neurological Institute. The Neurological Institute of New York is a hospital of 222 beds 
in wards and private rooms, and is devoted exclusively to the treatment of diseases of the 
nervous system. Facilities are provided for bedside teaching in the wards for both under- 
graduates and graduate students. 

Institute of Ophthalmology of Presbyterian Hospital. An important addition to the Medical 
Center, made possible by the generosity of Mr. Edward S. Harkness, is the Institute of 
Ophthalmology of Presbyterian Hospital, which is on the southwest corner of the plot. The 
hospital and laboratories for the study of diseases of the eye fill a great need in the training 
of physicians and nurses in this important field. 

DeLamar Institute of Public Health. The primary function of the DeLamar Institute of 
Public Health is to contribute to the education of physicians and to train personnel for the 
various professional careers in sanitary science. Its teaching staff participates also in the 
training of nurses qualifying for a public health career in the required courses at Teachers 



i64 SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 

College, and in the education of teachers and executives of health agencies through the 
medium of University Extension courses. It offers instruction in epidemiology, industrial 
hygiene (with its two divisions of physiology and medical pracdce), public health adminis- 
tration, and sanitary science. Other subjects usually included in the curricula of schools of 
public health and hygiene are adequately provided for within existing University depart- 
ments: sociology and vital statistics, bacteriology, immunology, physiology, protozoology. 
Parasitology is arranged for in the School of Tropical Medicine. 

Institute of Cancer Research. The Institute of Cancer Research was established in 191 1 by 
a legacy from the late Mr. George Crocker for the purpose of conducting investigations in 
cancer. The Institute also receives support from the L. A. Van Praag Fund, established in 
1915, and the Emil C. Bondy Fund, established in 191 6. The research laboratories are 
situated at 1145 Amsterdam Avenue on the northeast corner of West 11 6th Street. The 
building is a tiiree-story-and-basement, fire-resistant structure of brick and concrete, erected 
by the Trustees of the University to afford facilities for the workers in the Institute. 

Voluntary workers who have had suitable preparation in pathological histology and 
pathology are welcome and will be given sufl&cient instruction to enable them to pursue in a 
satisfactory manner some phase of cancer research. Formal courses in pathological technique 
and tumor biology are offered by the staff. 

The facilities of other hospitals in and near New York City are open to undergraduates 
for certain required and elective courses, and to graduates for the program of graduate 
medical education including the long-term training of specialists through residencies and 
the short courses for men in acdve practice. 

Bellevue Hospital. Bellevue Hospital, a unit of the New York City Department of Hos- 
pitals, was founded in 1848. It has 2,237 beds, used for the treatment of acute diseases. One 
of its four divisions has been utilized for instruction by the Faculty of the College of Physi- 
cians and Surgeons for over sixty years. The staff of the service is appointed by the Com- 
missioner of Hospitals on the nomination of the Trustees of Columbia University. During 
the fourth year clinical clerkships are provided in general medicine, general surgery, and 
tuberculosis. Short graduate courses in internal medicine under the auspices of Columbia 
University are being conducted by the staff of the Fourth Division of the hospital. 

Hospital for the Ruptured and Crippled. The New York Society for the Relief of the 
Ruptured and Crippled was organized in 1863. The hospital has a ward capacity of 184 
beds, mosdy devoted to the care of orthopedic and surgical conditions. 

Margaret Hague Maternity Hospital. Margaret Hague Maternity Hospital, a unit of the 
Jersey City Medical Center, has a capacity of 556 beds, including 284 bassinets. An affilia- 
tion with Columbia University was arranged in 1935 for graduate instruction in obstetrics. 

Montefiore Hospital. Montefiore Hospital for Chronic Diseases, founded in 1884, has a 
capacity of 712 beds devoted to the treatment of chronic diseases. The neurological division 
of 160 beds is used for undergraduate instruction. Short courses in various subjects for 
graduates are given annually in collaboration with Columbia University. 

Morrisania Hospital. Morrisania City Hospital, a unit of the New York City Department 
of Hospitals, was established in 1929. The bed capacity is 471 of which 137 are used for 
teaching in obstetrics. 

Mount Sinai Hospital. Mount Sinai Hospital, organized in 1852, accommodates 621 
patients. The hospital since 1923 has been affiliated with Columbia University in graduate 
medical training, particularly for physicians in general practice. 

Netu yor\ Orthopaedic Dispensary and Hospital. New York Orthopaedic Dispensary and 
Hospital, established in 1868, has a bed capacity of 128, including ten cribs, used exclu- 
sively for the surgical treatment of orthopedic conditions. 

"New York Post-Graduate Medical School and Hospital. New York Post-Graduate Medical 
School and Hospital, established in 1882 to provide instruction for physicians, was affiliated 
with Columbia University in 1931. The Dean of the College of Physicians and Surgeons is 



SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 165 

the Director of the Post-Graduate, and several members of the Post-Graduate staff hold 
seats in the Medical Faculty of the University. 

Reconstruction Hospital. Reconsuuction Hospital, a unit of the New York Post-Graduate 
Medical School and Hospital since 1930, has 57 beds for the care of patients suffering from 
the accidents and diseases of modern industry. 

Roosevelt Hospital. Roosevelt Hospital, established in 1864, contains 384 beds for the 
treatment of acute medical, surgical, gynecological, and otolaryngological cases, and its 
facilities are used in the teaching of medicine and surgery to undergraduates. 

St. Luf{e's Hospital. St. Luke's Hospital was established in 1850. There are 446 beds for 
general and specialized hospital use with 80 beds for children and infants. 

St. Vincent's Hospital. St. Vincent's Hospital, founded in 1849, has a bed capacity of 
430. The pediatric service offers facilities for the care of sixty infants and children. 

Sea View Hospital. Sea View Hospital, a unit of the New York City Department of Hos- 
pitals, established in 1913, has a bed capacity of 1,600 entirely devoted to the care of 
tuberculosis in all forms. 

Sttiyvesant Square Hospital. Stuyvesant Square Hospital, operated as the New York Skin 
and Cancer Unit of the Post-Graduate, was founded in 1882, the oldest hospital in America 
to specialize in the treatment of skin diseases and cancer. In 1934 it became affiliated with 
the New York Post-Graduate Medical School and Hospital. 

Welfare Hospital for Chronic Diseases. The Research Division of Chronic Diseases in the 
Department of Hospitals of New York City was opened on Welfare Island in 1936 to fill 
the need for intensive research in chronic diseases and for the establishment of adequate 
facilities for the care of the chronic sick. Plans are under way for a modern hospital build- 
ing. The scientific personnel of the Research Division are members of the staff of Columbia 
University. 

Willard Par\er Hospital. Willard Parker Hospital, a unit of the New York City Depart- 
ment of Hospitals, established in 1866, contains 424 beds and cribs for the treatment of 
communicable diseases and tuberculosis. 

Woman's Hospital. Woman's Hospital, founded in 1855, was the first institution estab- 
lished by women "for the treatment of diseases peculiar to women and for the maintenance 
of a Lying-in Hospital." It has 212 beds. In 1937 an affiliation was arranged with Columbia 
University to participate in the program of training specialists in obstetrics and gynecology. 



Library. A thoroughly modern central library with spacious reading room containing 
approximately 70,000 volumes and about 2,000 pamphlets occupies a part of three lower 
stories of the main Medical School building and is open to students from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. 
on week days; 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Sundays. 

Graduate Instruction. The University grants recognition for acceptable graduate work in 
the clinical specialties by means of the degree of Doctor of Medical Science. A number of 
short intensive courses for medical graduates have been made possible through affiliation 
with various hospitals in New York City. Further information regarding these courses is 
provided in special Announcements which will be mailed upon request. 

Residence Hall. Bard Hall, the gift of Mr. Edward S. Harkness, is situated at 50 Haven 
Avenue, about three blocks from the College. It contains 235 rooms for students and ten 
suites for instructors. The facilities of the Hall include large lounging rooms, dining room, 
cafeteria and grillrooms, gymnasium, squash courts, and swimming pool. 

Summer Session (July 12-August 20, 1937). Courses in the Summer Session are open to 
all properly qualified students. They do not count toward the degree of Doctor of Medi- 
cine, for those who are students at the College of Physicians and Surgeons, or those who, 
being eligible for admission to advanced standing, have not had in their previous course of 
study any of the subjects offered. Such courses cannot be offered to anticipate work required 
from students of equal rank. The following courses offered in the Summer Session are simi- 



i66 SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 

lar to but not equivalent either to courses required or elective in the Winter and Spring 
Sessions: bacteriology, Professor Rosebury; morphology and biology of tumors, Professor 
Woglom; histology. Professor Goss. For full particulars and an Announcement of the Sum- 
mer Session apply to the Secretary of Columbia University. 

Requirements for Graduation. In addition to complying with the requirements for admis- 
sion and to completing the required work of the curriculum, each candidate for the degree 
of Doctor of Medicine must present satisfactory evidence, as required by law, of good moral 
character and of having attained the age of twenty-one years. 

Students who elect the combined course of seven years in Columbia University will receive 
the degree of Bachelor of Arts from Columbia College upon the completion of the first year 
of the medical course. 

Fellowships, Scholarships, and Prizes. See the Announcement of the School of Medicine. 



SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING 

FACULTY 

President Butler. 
Dean Barker. 

Professors Allen, Arendt, Armstrong, Ayars {Secretary), Baekelaxd, Bakhmeteff, 
Balmford, Baumeister, Beans, Berkey, Biot, Bogert, Bowles, Bucky, Burmister, Car- 
penter (C. D.), Curry, Davis, Eidmann, Fales, Finch, Fink, Fite, Garrelts, Hawkes, 
Hehre, Hixson, Hodgkinson, Jackson (D. D.), Jette, Karelitz, Kay, Kayan, Kern, 
Kerr, Krefeld, Krieger, LaMer (1940), Lfvingston (R. T.), Lucke, McKee (R. H.), 
Morgan (J. J.), Parr, Pegram, Powell (G.), Rautenstr.auch, Read, Russell (J. B.), 
Sanborn, Schumann (1940), Severinghaus (W. L.), Shand (1940), Sharp (1940), Sher- 
man, Shoudy, Siceloff (1940), Slighter, Taggart, Turner, Walden, Work, Zipprodt. 

COMMITTEE ON INSTRUCTION 

The Dean {Chairman), Professors Finch, Jackson, Lucke, R.\utenstrauch, Read, Sev- 
eringhaus, Slighter, and Mr. Hinckley. 

Delegates to the University Council (see page 8). 



Columbia University offers a most carefully developed curriculum in each of the major 
branches of engineering. At the same time the program of study has the flexibility, without 
sacrifice to unity, that is necessary to meet the differing needs of students and to respond to 
the fact that the call for young engineers is not limited to those whose formal education has 
been of a single standardized tj'pe. These programs of studies are founded upon the basic 
four-year Bachelor of Science degree requirements, in fulfillment of which two years are 
spent in Columbia College and tvvo years in the School of Engineering. The work of the first 
two years is concerned with certain studies pertaining to a general education, but more par- 
ticularly with laying the scientific foundations in mathematics, physics, and chemistry on 
which the strictly technical or engineering studies of the following years are based. 

The division point at the end of two years between preparatory, general, and scientific 
studies on the one hand and the stricdy technical studies of the following years on the other 
hand is so clearly marked that students who desire to study engineering at Columbia may 
secure in most good colleges a training that will prepare for admission to the third year of 
the Columbia University course, or the first year of the School of Engineering. A student 
who wishes to do this should give careful attention to the Announcement of the School of 
Engineering and, by correspondence with the Director of University Admissions, obtain 
advice concerning the arrangement of his work so that he may secure Ln his own college the 
substantial equivalent of the two pre-engineering years in Columbia College. 

There is increasing appreciation of the value to engineers of a broader education in the 
so-called humanities — subjects such as economics, history, philosophy, languages and litera- 
ture, psychology, fine arts — than is necessary or possible in the standard four-year engineer- 
ing curriculum. Students who wish to extend their education in these directions may, if 
suitably qualified, take three years in college as candidates for the Bachelor of Arts degree 
and in these three years complete not only the scientific preparation for the engineering 
school, but have the equivalent of an additional year's training in subjects of a general and 
liberal education. For such a student, under the professional option plan, the first year's work 
in the School of Engineering is accepted as the fourth year of the Bachelor of Arts course, so 
that he receives the Bachelor of Arts degree upon satisfactory completion of his first year in 
the engineering school. This three-year pre-engineering course may be taken by the student 
who, while having altogether a sufficient number of entrance credits, does not have some of 



i68 SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING 

the mathematics or science credits prescribed for entrance to Columbia College for those 
who take the two-year pre-engineering course. This period of two or three years in the com- 
mon undergraduate college of the University is of great importance in securing a well- 
rounded educadonal experience for the engineering students since in these years they are in 
intimate contact with and an integral part of the general undergraduate body, with its social, 
athletic, and other Campus activities. 

Whether the student comes into the School of Engineering after two years of pre-engineer- 
ing work in Columbia College, after three years of it, or by transfer from another insUtution, 
he proceeds with two years of study in his chosen branch of engineering to the Bachelor of 
Science degree. 

For students especially qualified for advanced work the School of Engineering also pro- 
vides an additional year of graduate work in purely professional subjects in the chosen field 
of specialization, with emphasis on research methods. The successful completion of this third 
year of engineering study is marked by the award of the professional engineering degree. 
Engineer of Mines, Metallurgical Engineer, Civil Engineer, Electrical Engineer, Mechanical 
Engineer, Chemical Engineer, or Master of Science (in industrial engineering or in mineral 
dressing) . 

The degree of Master of Science under the Faculty of Engineering is granted for individual 
curricula of not less than thirty points, the major to be, in general, in the field in which the 
candidate holds the Bachelor of Science or equivalent degree, subject to the approval of the 
head of the department of major interest, the Dean, and the Committee on Instruction. 

The doctorate is under the Faculty of Pure Science, in which there is a large representa- 
tion of professors of engineering. Information concerning the requirements for the Doctor 
of Philosophy degree may be obtained from the Graduate Announcement and by consulta- 
tion with the department of major interest. 

ADMISSION TO PROFESSIONAL PART OF COURSE 

Proper preparation for undertaking the work of the first year in the School of Engineering 
requires that the student shall have had the prescribed entrance units for admission to the 
undergraduate four-year course and the substantial equivalent of the following in his college 
or engineering school cotirse: 

1. English, history, economics, and philosophy or acceptable substitutes, 22 semester hotirs. 

2. Mathematics: analytical geometry, differendal and integral calculus, differential equa- 
tions, 12 semester hours. 

3. Chemistry: one year of general chemistry, presupposing high school or entrance chem- 
istry, 14 semester hours including laboratory. Followed by at least 8 semester hours 
of qualitative analysis and 11 sem.ester hours of quantitative analysis for students 
intending to study chemical, industrial, or metallurgical engineering or mineral 
dressing. 

4. Physics: one year of general physics, presupposing high school or entrance physics, 16 
semester hours; including mechanics and sound, 5 semester hours; electricity and 
optics, 5 semester hours; combined laboratory, 6 semester hours. 

5. Mechanical drawing and descriptive geometry, 12 semester hours. 

6. For all students, except those intending to study chemical, industrial, or metallurgical 
engineering or mineral dressing, a course in power, 3 semester hours and a course in 
statics, 3 semester hours. 

A good preparation for admission to the School of Engineering may be obtained in most 
of the better colleges of the country by a proper choice of electives. The college student wish- 
ing to fulfill the admission requirements should apply without fail to the Secretary of the 



SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING 169 

University to be put in touch with the Committee on Admissions for advice regarding the 
proper courses to elect at his college to satisfy our admission requirements. The complete 
Announcement of the School of Engineering may be obtained upon request to the Secretary 
of the University and should be consulted for details of the various curricula. 

Preparatory Courses in Columbia College. The attention of students who wish to pursue 
a course in the School of Engineering is directed to the course in Columbia College, especially 
arranged for study preparatory to the work in engineering. See the current Announcement 
of Columbia College. 

Registration and Fees. See Index. 

Fellowships and Scholarships. See the Announcement of the School of Engineering. 



FACULTIES OF POLITICAL SCIENCE 
PHILOSOPHY, AND PURE SCIENCE 

FACULTY OF POLITICAL SCIENCE 

President Butler. 
Dean Pegram. 

Professors Abel, Angell, Baron, Barry, Berle, Binkley, Bonbright, Borchard, Burns 
(A. R.), Byrne, Carman, Castillejo, Chaddock, Chamberlain, Clark (J. M.), Clough, 
Commager, Bowling, Evans (A. P.), Gambrill, Gellhorn, Goodrich (C), Greene, 
GuLicK, Haig, Hale, Hayes, Hotelling, Hyde, Jessup (P. C), Krout {Secretary), Lind- 
say, Lynd, McCrea (R. C), MacIver, Macmahon, Mills, Mitchell, Moffatt, Moley, 
Muzzey, Nevins, Robinson (G. T.), Rockwell, Rogers, Schuyler, Seligman, Shotwell, 
Simkhovitch, Tannenbaum, Thorndike (L.), Wallace, Westermann, Wolman. 

COMMITTEE ON INSTRUCTION 

Professors Rogers {Chairman), Greene, Jessup, MacIver, Schuyler. 

Delegates to the University Council (see page 8). 

Division of History, Economics, and Public Law — ^Departments: Economics, History, 
Public Law and Government, Social Science. 

Courses. For information regarding the courses offered during the current year see the 
departmental statements in the Announcement of History, Economics, Public Law, and 
Social Science which will be sent on application to the Secretary of the University. 



FACULTY OF PHILOSOPHY 

President Butler. 
Dean Pegram. 

Professors Ayres {Secretary), Bagster-Collins, Barnouw, Bede, Benedict, Bewer,. 
BiEBER, Bigongiari, Boas, Brewster (W. T), Briggs (T. H.), Bush, Campbell (O. J.), 
Coss, DEL Rio, Dewey, Dinsmoor, Edman, Egbert, Fife, Fletcher, Friess, Garrett, 
Gerig, Goodrich (L. C), Gray, Herzog, Heuser, Hollingworth (H. L.), Jeffery, 
Keyes, Korff {Spring Session), Lang, Linton (R), Livingston (A.), Loomis, Lyman, 
McCrea (N. G.), McGaughy, Manning, Mason (D. G.), Menendez Pidal, Montague, 
Moore (F. G.), Mort, Muller, Murphy (G.), Nagel, Neff, Nobbe, Odell, Oldfather 
{Spring Session), de OnIs, Patterson (F. A.), Peake, Pei, Perry, Pitkin, Poffenberger, 
Prezzolini, Randall, Remy, Rusk, Russell (W. F.), Schapiro, Schneider, Sherburn, 
Smith (H.), Strayer, Strong, Swift, Thorndike (E. L.), Tindall, Torrey, Van Hook, 
VON Fritz, Warden, Woodbridge, Woodworth, Wright. 

COMMITTEE ON INSTRUCTION 

Professors Wright {Chairman), Briggs, Friess, Lang, Smith (Horatio), Van Hook. 

Delegates to the University Council (see page 8). 

Division of Ancient and Oriental Languages — Departments: Chinese, Greek and Latin, 
Indo-Iranian and Comparative Linguistics, Semitic Languages. 

Division of Education — Department: Education and Educational Research. 

Division of Fine Arts, Archaeology, and Music — Departments: Fine Arts and Archae- 
ology, Music. 

Division of Modern Languages and Literatures — Departments: East European Languages, 
English and Comparative Literature, Germanic Languages, Romance Languages. 



POLITICAL SCIENCE, PHILOSOPHY, PURE SCIENCE 171 

Division of Philosophy, Psychology, and Anthropology — Departments: Anthropology, 
Philosophy, Psychology. 

Courses. For information regarding the courses offered during the current year see the 
divisional Announcements of Ancient and Oriental Languages; Fine Arts, Archaeology, 
and Music; Modern Languages and Literatures; Philosophy, Psychology, and Anthropology; 
and of Teachers College. 



FACULTY OF PURE SCIENCE 

President Butler. 
Dean Pegram. 

Professors Baekeland, Barth, Beans, Beaver, Berkey, Bogert, Caldwell, Calkins, 
Clarke, (H. T.), Crampton, Crist, Davis, Detwiler, Dunn (L. C), Dunning (J. R.), 
EcKERT, Elderfield, Engle, Fales, Finch, Fink, Fite, Foster, Gay, Gregersen, Gregory 
(W. K.), Hammett (Secretary), Havv^kes, Hazen (T. E.), Hecht, Hixson, Jackson (D. D.), 
Jette, Jobling, Johnson (D. W.), Karling, Kasner, Kay, Kerr, Kiehl, Koopman, 
Krieger, LaMer, Lee, Lieb, Lucke, McGregor, McKee (R. H.), Matzke, Miller (E. G., 
Jr.), Mitchell (D. P.), Morgan (J. J.), Morgan (O. S.), Morton, Nelson, Pappenheimer, 
Pfeiffer, Pike, Poor, Quimby, Rabi, Rautenstrauch, Ritt, Robbins, Rusby, Russell 
(J. B., Jr.), Schilt, Schrader, Scott (E. L.), Shand, Sharp, Sherman, Sinnott, Slighter, 
Smith (P. A.), Smith (P. E.), Thomas (A. W.), Trelease, Turner, Urey, Webb, Williams 
(H. B.), Wilson, Wood (F. C), Work. 

COMMITTEE ON INSTRUCTION 

Professors Dunn (Chairman), Clarke, McGregor, Urey, Webb. 

Delegates to the University Council (see page 8). 

Division of Biology — Departments: Anatomy, Bacteriology, Biological Chemistry, Botany, 
Pathology, Physiology, Zoology. 

Division of Chemistry — Departments: Chemistry, Biological Chemistry. 

Division of Engineering — Departments: Chemical Engineering, Civil Engineering, Draft- 
ing, Electrical Engineering, Industrial Engineering, Mechanical Engineering. 

Division of Geology, Geography, and Mineralogy — Department: Geology and Mineralogy. 

Division of Mathematical and Physical Science — Departments: Astronomy, Mathematics, 
Physics. 

Division of Mining and Metallurgy — Department: Mining and Metallurgy. 

Courses. For information regarding the courses offered during the current year, see the 
divisional Announcements of Biology; Chemistry; Geology, Geography, and Mineralogy; 
Mathematical and Physical Sciences; and of the School of Engineering. 



JOINT COMMITTEE ON GRADUATE INSTRUCTION 
Dean Pegram, Chairman 

From the Faculty of Political Science: Professor Rogers, Chairman of the Committee on 
Instruction, Professors Jessup and Schuyler. 

From the Faculty of Philosophy: Professor Wright, Chairman of the Committee on In- 
struction, Professors Friess and H. Smith. 

From the Faculty of Pure Science: Professor Dunn, Chairman of the Committee on 
Instruction, Professors Clarke and Urey. 

From the Faculty of Law: Professor Young B. Smith, Dean of the Law School, Professors 
Hanna and E. W. Patterson. 



172 POLITICAL SCIENCE, PHILOSOPHY, PURE SCIENCE 

GRADUATE AND PROFESSIONAL DEGREES 
REGULATIONS 

In order to be admitted to the University under the Faculties of Political Science, Philoso- 
phy, and Pure Science, a student must hold a baccalaureate degree in arts, letters, philosophy, 
or science, or an engineering degree, from an approved institution, or have an education 
equivalent to that represented by one of these degrees. 

Students are advised to ascertain, by addressing the Director of University Admissions, 
before coming to the University whether the college from which the baccalaureate degree 
has been received is upon the Hst of institutions whose degrees are accepted by Columbia 
Universit)' as entiding the holder to admission under one of these faculties; or for a ruling 
upon an education claimed to be the equivalent of an acceptable Bachelor's degree. 

A student who is graduated from a college which is not on the approved list should sub- 
mit an official transcript of his college record, showing the grades received in the several 
courses; and a catalogue of his college in v/hich he has marked each of the subjects that he 
offered for admission, and each course for v/hich he has received credit toward the degree. 

Students of mature age and special fitness whose previous education does not entitle them 
to admission as smdents under one of these faculties m.ay be admitted as students in the 
University, and, with the authorization of the Director of University Admissions, may 
register for courses under the control of these faculties. In general, students who do not hold 
the first degree or its equivalent are recommended to apply for admission to Columbia Col- 
lege, Barnard College, or Teachers College. 

Every student is admitted subject to the disciplinary powers of the University. 

No degrees are granted by the University for work done in absentia, and a minimum 
residence in the University of one academic year is required of every candidate for a degree. 
A year of residence under the Faculties of Political Science, Philosophy, and Pure Science is 
defined as registration for and attendance upon courses aggregating not less than thirty 
tuition points, distributed over a period of not less than one academic year or its equivalent. 
Four Summer Sessions or two Summer Sessions together with a Winter or Spring Session 
are equivalent to one academic year. In certain cases and by special arrangement time ex- 
clusively devoted to investigation in the field will be credited in partial fulfillment of the 
residence requirements of candidates for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. 

Courses in Professional Schools. In lieu of courses that are listed as graduate courses under 
departments or divisions of the Faculties of Political Science, Philosophy, and Pure Science, 
a student may offer courses listed under the School of Law, the College of Physicians and 
Surgeons, the School of Engineering, Union Theological Seminary, the New York School 
of Social Work, or graduate courses under the Schools of Architecture, Business, Journalism, 
or Library Service in fulfillment of not more than fifteen points of the residence requirement 
toward the degree of Master of Arts or Doctor of Philosophy, provided such courses are 
previously approved for this purpose by the Dean in writing at the time of registration, and 
are not offered by the candidate for credit toward a professional degree or diploma. 

Doctor of Philosophy. A student admitted to the University under the jurisdiction of the 
Faculties of Political Science, Philosophy, and Pure Science, who wishes to become a candi- 
date for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy, will be matriculated by the Dean upon the 
recommendation of the department in which his research work lies. Departments will recom- 
mend students for matriculation upon the following conditions: 

1. The student must have pursued graduate studies in residence in this University or in 
some other institution approved by it for the equivalent of at least one academic year as de- 
fined in the regulations of the University. 

2. The student must have satisfied the department that he is proficient in such languages 
as it may under the rules of the Faculty prescribe. 

3. The student must have satisfied the department that he is prepared to undertake re- 
searches under its direction. 



POLITICAL SCIENCE, PHILOSOPHY. PURE SCIENCE 173 

The Dean will admit a candidate for the degree to final examination and appoint a com- 
mittee to examine him upon the recommendation of the department in charge of his work. 
Departments will recommend candidates for examination upon the following conditions: 

1. The candidate must have pursued graduate studies and research for at least two aca- 
demic years, one of which must have been spent at this University. The years of graduate 
study prior to his matriculation may be accepted in part fulfillment of this condition. 

2. The candidate must have satisfied such preliminary examinations or requu-ements as 
the department may demand. 

3. The candidate must have prepared a dissertation approved by die department and 
embodying the results of his researches. This dissertation must be printed either prior or 
subsequent to the final examinations, as the department may require. 

Students are advised to consult the divisional Announcements and the administrative 
officers of the departments under which they are pursuing their studies, concerning the de- 
partmental requirements for admission to candidacy and for final examination. 

Applications for the final oral examination for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy may 
be filed with the Dean at any time but not later than April i if the examination is to be held 
in the same academic year in which the application is filed. Examinations will be held not 
earlier than three weeks after the filing of the applications. 

Each candidate for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy shall present a dissertation em- 
bodying the results of original investigation and research on some topic previously approved 
by the professor in charge of the major subject. When such dissertation has been approved 
it shall be printed by the candidate and seventy-five copies shall be delivered to the Librarian 
of the University before the degree is conferred. On the tide-page of every such dissertation 
shall be printed the words, "Submitted in partial fulfillment of the requirements for the 

degree of Doctor of Philosophy, in the Faculty of , Columbia University"; the full name 

of the author, the full tide of the dissertation, the year and place of imprint, and if a reprint, 
the tide, volume, and pagination of the publication from which it was reprinted. There- 
shall be printed and appended to each dissertation, in the form of a vita, a statement of the 
place and date of birth of the author, of the educational institutions that he has attended, and 
a list of the degrees and honors conferred upon him as well as the tides of his previous 
publications. 

Under the Faculties of Philosophy and Pure Science, the dissertation is not required to 
be printed until after the examination of the candidate. Students should, however, at least 
three weeks prior to their examination, deposit five typewritten copies of the dissertation 
in the Dean's office for the inspection of the examiners. 

The general examination for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy will not be confined to 
the courses which the candidate has attended in Columbia University or elsewhere, or even 
to the field covered by such courses. The candidate is expected to show a satisfactory grasp 
of his subject as a whole and a general acquaintance with the broader field of knowledge of 
which this subject forms a part. 

Master of Arts. A student regularly admitted to the University under the Faculties of 
Poltical Science, Philosophy, and Pure Science and accepted as a candidate for the degree 
of Master of Aits will be recommended for the degree after the following requirements have 
been satisfied: 

1. The candidate shall have registered for and attended courses aggregating not less than 
thirty tuition points, distributed over a period of not less than one academic year or its 
equivalent. 

2. The candidate shall have satisfied the department of his choice that he has completed 
all the requirements specified by the department for the degree. These requirements may 
include the completion of courses and the assigned work in them, examinations, an essay, 
seminars, or other work prescribed by the department. 

Students are advised to consult the divisional Announcements and the administrative 
officers of the departments, under whom they are pursuing their studies, concerning the 
departmental requirements for the degree. 



174 POLITICAL SCIENCE, PHILOSOPHY, PURE SCIENCE 

Each candidate for the degixe of Master of Arts must file a formal application for the 
degree on a blank provided for the purpose, to be had from the Registrar. If the degree is to 
be conferred in February, the application must be filed with the Registrar on or before 
December i; if in June, on or before March i; if in December, on or before August i. The 
last-named date applies to candidates who shall complete the requirements of residence and 
attendance in the Summer Session then in progress. Diplomas are issued on the last Wednes- 
day in February, on Commencement Day, and on the third Wednesday in December, cor- 
responding, respectively, to the foregoing dates of application. 

When an essay is required, it shall be submitted to the appropriate department at such 
times as the department may designate. If the essay is accepted, two typewritten or legibly 
written copies, together with a certificate of acceptance by the professor in charge, shall be 
deposited with the Registrar at least two weeks before the candidate expects to receive his 
degree. These copies must be written on "Paragon Linen" 1 1 x 8 V2 inches in size, 20-pound 
weight, "Royal," a space of 1 54 inches on the inner margin being left free from writing. 
The title-page shall contain the words: "Submitted in partial fulfillment of the requirements 
for the degree of Master of Arts in the Faculty of , Columbia University." 

Any undergraduate student in Columbia University who, in the final session of his can- 
didacy for a Bachelor's degree, is within twelve points of that degree may, with the approval 
of the appropriate Deans, register for graduate courses with a view to offering such courses 
in fulfillment of the requirements for residence for a higher degree, provided, however, 
that he shall not receive graduate credit in excess of the difference between fifteen points 
and the number of points that he needed to fulfill the requirements for his Bachelor's degree 
at the beginning of such session. 

On final certification by the Dean of the appropriate Faculty that all official regulations 
have been complied with, a candidate shall be recommended to receive the degree of Master 
of Arts for the satisfactory completion of an approved curriculum. 

Master of Laws. Any student who has been graduated from an approved college or scien- 
tific school of collegiate rank, or who has successfully completed three years of undergraduate 
study in an approved college or scientific school, such course of study including satisfactory 
courses in economics and in English and American history, and who has also successfully 
completed three years of study in an approved law school, and who shall thereafter, during 
one year of residence at Columbia University, satisfactorily complete a course of study ap- 
proved by the Dean of the Faculty of Law, shall be entitled to be recommended for the 
degree of Master of Laws. 

Doctor of the Science of Law. The regulations for the award of the doctorate in law are 
administered by the Joint Committee on Graduate Instruction of the Faculties of Political 
Science, Philosophy, Pure Science, and Law, and candidates for the degree will be recom- 
mended for matriculation and examination under the same general regulations as prevail for 
the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. The recommending officer, both for matriculation and 
final examinations will be the Dean of the Law School. 

Master's Degree in 'Education and in Science. Candidates for the degree of Master of Arts 
in the Department of Education are under the jurisdiction of the Faculty of Teachers College. 
See the current Announcement of Teachers College. 

The degree of Master of Science is awarded as a graduate professional degree under the 
Faculty of Engineering, the Faculty of Teachers College, the Faculty of Architecture, the 
Faculty of Library Service, the Faculty of Business, and the Faculty of Journalism. For 
information with regard to candidacy for this degree, application should be made to the 
Dean or Director of the faculty or school concerned. 



BARNARD COLLEGE 

FACULTY 
President Butler. 

Dean GiLDERSLEEVE. 

Associate Dean Gregory. 

Professors Baker (E. F.), Bieber, Boorse, Braun, Brewster (W. T.), Byrne, Carey, 
Chaddock, Crampton, Earle, Fairchild, Gayer, Gerig, Greet, Haller, Hazen (T. E.), 
Hirst, Hoffherr, Hollingworth (H. L.), Holzwasser, Howard (C. M.), Huttman, 
Kasner, Keller, Latham (M. W.), Lawrence, LeDuc, Lowther, McCrea (N. G.), 
MacIver, Marcial-Dorado, Mespoulet, Moley, Montague, Moore (D.), Muller, Mul- 
LiNS, MuzzEY, Ogilvie, Oliver, Parkhurst, Peardon, Perry, Puckett, Reichard, Reimer, 
Reynard, Riccio, Shotwell, Sinnott, Smith (P. A.), Sturtevant, Waller, Wayman, 
Mr. Bowles, and the Misses Abbott and Weeks. 

For other officers who may give instruction to students of Barnard College, consult the 
Announcement of Barnard College. 

Delegates to the University Council (see page 8). 



General Statement. In 1883 the Trustees of Columbia College offered degrees to women 
who would be able to pass the necessary examinations, without, however, providing in- 
struction for them. The resulting system, called the Collegiate Course for Women, proved 
unsatisfactory to both parties. Barnard College was, therefore, organized in 1889 to provide 
instruction for women which should be identical with or equivalent to that provided by 
Columbia for men. 

For eleven years Barnard duplicated for women as far as possible the curriculum of 
Columbia College, and also registered for graduate work under the University faculties 
women who held the Bachelor's degree from institutions of good standing. Its instructors 
were members of the University staff. Examinations for entrance, those given in course, and 
those for degrees, were conducted by Columbia University. During the first three under- 
graduate years separate instruction was given to women; in the senior year they were 
admitted to certain courses in the University. Graduate students attended many courses at 
the University under the Faculties of Philosophy, Political Science, and Pure Science, the 
laboratory work in science being done at Barnard College. 

The numerical growth of Barnard College made inappropriate, however, the informal 
arrangement for instruction which was the natural method at the outset, and it became 
necessary to recognize formally the status which had gradually come into existence. An 
agreement was accordingly entered into in January, 1900, by which Barnard was included 
in the University system. Barnard is now an independent college for women with a cor- 
poration and a Faculty of its own vested with all the powers commonly belonging to such 
bodies. At the same time, it shares the Library, the instruction, and the degrees of Columbia 
University. 

A more exact idea of the relations between Barnard College and Columbia University 
and also of the relations between Barnard College and Teachers College is to be found in 
the Announcement of Barnard College. This may be obtained without charge upon applica- 
tion to the Secretary of the Committee on Admissions of Barnard College. 

Admission. See "Undergraduate Entrance Requirements," page 152. More detailed in- 
formation will be found in the Announcement of Barnard College. 

Advanced Standing. See "Advanced Standing" in Columbia College, page 155. In 
addition, the final determination of credits of students admitted by transfer lies with the 
Committee on Transfers, which reserves the right of readjusting credit at any time. No 
applicant may enter the senior class as a candidate for a degree after October 15 in any year, 
and no student will receive a degree who has resided less than two full sessions (Winter or 
Spring) at Barnard College. 



176 BARNARD COLLEGE 

Special Students. Women who wish, without working toward a degree, to make a serious 
study of some subject or group of subjects, may, with the approval of the Committee on 
Admissions, enter Barnard as nonmatriculants. They need not pass formal entrance examin- 
ations, but they must submit satisfactory credentials in regard to character and qualifications 
for the courses they wish to take. 

Candidates for admission as nonmatriculants must be at least eighteen years of age. They 
may not pursue merely elementary courses. They must not, within ten months of the time 
of application, have been rejected or become deficient as regular students. They will be held 
to the observance of the same regulations as to attendance, examination in course, proficiency 
and deficiency as regular students. They are also subject to the usual health regulations. 

Nonmatriculants are entitled to a formal statement as to the satisfactory completion of the 
work that they have taken. They may, in view of a satisfactory record in college courses, be 
transferred by the Committee on Instruction to the matriculated basis as candidates for a 
degree. 

Matriculation, Registration, Fees. Detailed information will be found in the current An- 
nouncement of Barnard College. 
Residence Halls. See page 148. 

Program of Studies. Upon completion of a curriculum arranged according to the plan 
described below, the student is recommended by the Faculty of Barnard College for the 
degree of Bachelor of Arts. 

Specific Prescriptions Points 

English composition and speech 7 

Hygiene 2 

Ability to read at sight with ease one of the following languages: 

French, or German, or Greek, or Latin.^ 
All other work is elective but must include: 

A major subject elected under certain rules 28 

Courses amounting to not less than 14 points from each of 
the following groups other than the one in which the 

major lies 28 

These may be elected without restriction excepting that in (a) 
Group I, the 14 points may include (i) not more than one 
elementary course in ancient foreign languages and (2) no first 
year course in modern foreign languages, (b) Group II, 8 of the 
14 points must be in a laboratory science. 
Group I. Languages, literatures, and other fine arts: aesthetics (Depart- 
ment of Philosophy), ancient art, anthropology (certain specified 
courses), classical literatures (in translation), comparative linguis- 
tics, English, fine arts, French, German, Greek, Italian, Latin, music, 
Romance philology, Spanish. 
Group II. Mathematics and natural sciences: anthropology (certain 
specified courses), astronomy, botany, chemistry, geography, geol- 
ogy, logic, mathematics, mineralogy, physics, psychology (certain 
specified courses), statistics (a specified course), zoology. 
Group III. Social sciences: anthropology (certain specified courses), 
classical civilization, economics, geography, government, history, 
philosophy, psychology (certain specified courses), religion, sociol- 
ogy, statistics. 

Electives 56 

Total . .120 

Physical education is prescribed for all students during their period of 
residence. 
1 In individual cases, by special permission of the Committee on Instruction, Italian or Spanish 
may be substituted for one of these languages. 



BARNARD COLLEGE 177 

Program of Studies for Degree with Certificate in Science or Mathematics. This program 
is the same as the foregoing except in the following respects: 

A major subject of twenty-eight points in one of the following natural sciences: astronomy, 
botany, chemistry, geography, geology, mineralogy, physics, experimental psychology and 
zoology or in mathematics, and two minor subjects of at least twelve points each, one in a 
subject allied to the major and one in a diverse subject, both to be chosen from the forego- 
ing list with the addition of anthropology. 

Additional grouped work in science or in mathematics, or in science and mathematics, 
amounting to at least eight points. 

Degrees with Honors in Special Subjects. The honors course has been arranged for excep- 
tionally well-equipped students with a pronounced interest in some one subject. It offers to 
these an opportunity to do more intensive and better work than the ordinary students, to 
have more chance for independent study, and at the same time more individual conferences 
with the professors in their major department. It gives them also the opportunity of attain- 
ing, by successful completion of this course, high academic honor. Entrance into the course 
is optional with those students who are eligible. 

Students who have completed sixty points of work with an average standing of 2.90 (for 
details see the Barnard College Announcement) are eligible as candidates for the honors 
course. The names of students who would be eligible for the course on this basis, providing 
the quality of work is sustained until the end of their sophomore year, will be posted during 
the third week in March. Students who wish to apply for the course should do so to the 
Committee on Honors by April 10. Admission to the course will be subject to the approval of 
the department in which the student elects to work. In special cases permission will be given 
to enter the course in the middle of the junior year, providing similar conditions of eligibility 
are met. 

The eligibility percentage will be figured only on the work taken at Barnard College. 
Summer Session courses may count to bring the student's points up to the sixty required for 
admission to the course, but they will not count in the average standing. Ordinarily students 
who cannot complete their sixty points until the deficiency examinations in September will 
not be eligible for admission to the honors course until the following February. 

A student whose name is not on the eligible list may be recommended as a candidate for 
the honors course by any department in which she is doing work of conspicuous excellence 
and promise. Subject to the approval of the Committee on Honors, such a student shall be 
admitted to the honors course. 

Every department will, at its discretion, assign some work to be done by its candidates 
during the summer. The result of this work and the students' records as a whole will be 
scrutinized by the department before a decision is made as to the admission of the candidates. 
The department may require a qualifying examination or some other form of test. After a 
student has been admitted to this course the appropriate department takes charge of her 
work and, subject to the approval of the Faculty, arranges the curriculum to be pursued for 
a degree with honors in her special subject. 

Students in the honors course are not exempt from the completion of the group require- 
ment, and this requirement includes a laboratory science. Where the completion of the group 
requirement cannot be taken parallel to the honors course, the student should try to satisfy it 
in Summer Session courses. This is possible in practically every subject excepting the labora- 
tory science. Any deficiency in the group requirements must be satisfied before the opening 
of the senior year. Students seriously deficient in the group requirement will not be admitted 
to the honors course. 

All honor students are required to pass by the end of their junior year the regular foreign 
language test in French or German or Greek or Latin. They are also required to pass a read- 
ing test in another foreign language, to be set by the department in charge of their work 
before the mid-year examination period of their senior year. Students failing to meet these 
requirements are dropped from the honors course. 

During the junior year students admitted to the honors course are held on probation, and 



178 BARNARD COLLEGE 

at the end of the junior year, if they have not done thoroughly satisfactory work, the Com- 
mittee on Honors will recommend that they return to the usual course of study. In the junior 
year honor students will be expected to take the regular examinations in the courses for 
which they are registered and to receive grades in their work, the understanding being that 
examinations may be omitted only in courses that are elected as optional. 

In the senior year all regular examinations in the major subject are omitted, examinations 
in other subjects being at the option of the major department, and at the end of the year the 
student takes a comprehensive examination in her subject. Students who pass the compre- 
hensive examination with high standing are recommended for the degree with honors in 
their respective subjects. If the examination is passed only moderately well, the student will 
receive the degree but without honors. 

Honor students are exempted from the technical requirement of 120 points, from the 
usual regulation of class attendance, which in their cases will be under the direction of their 
major departments, and, in their senior year, from the customary system of grading. Honor 
students are not exempted from the supervision of the Department of Physical Education. 

Preparation for Professional Schools. Students who intend to transfer to professional 
schools are of two classes: those who leave Barnard at the end of the sophomore year without 
candidacy for the Bachelor of Arts degree, and those who at the end of the junior year wish 
to take advantage of the combined course, counting the first year of an approved professional 
school in place of the senior year at Barnard. 

Barnard students intending to transfer to professional schools without candidacy for the 
degree of Bachelor of Arts are required to take courses in English composition, speech, 
hygiene, and physical education throughout their stay at Barnard, and such other courses as 
are appropriate in preparation for the professional school to which the transfer is to be made. 

Students with a good record may, by special permission of the Committee on Instruction, 
count the first year of an approved professional school in place of the senior year at Barnard. 
To be eligible for this combined course a student must complete at Barnard, before transfer- 
ring to the professional school, ninety points of academic work including all grouped work 
and a major of twenty-eight points unless this number is reduced in individual cases by 
special permission of the Committee on Instruction. Students transferring to Barnard from 
other institutions will be granted this privilege of a combined course only if they have an 
unusually good record and in no case will the permission of the Committee on Instruction 
be given until after the student has completed at least a full year of work in Barnard College. 

University Courses. Certain courses in the Department of Music and in Teachers College 
are open to regular students registered in Barnard College. Certain graduate courses in 
Columibia University under the Graduate Faculties are open to specially qualified Barnard 
seniors. 

After two years of collegiate work in Barnard, a student may transfer without examination 
to the School of Architecture as a candidate for the degree of Bachelor of Architecture or to 
the School of Business as a candidate for the degree of Bachelor of Science; after three years, 
to the College of Physicians and Surgeons as a candidate for the degree of Doctor of Medi- 
cine; after three or four years, to the School of Law as a candidate for the degree of Bachelor 
of Law. 

Detailed information in regard to these opportunities will be found in the Announcements 
of Barnard College and the other schools concerned. 

Scholarships. For information concerning scholarships and prizes and medals see the 
Announcement of Barnard College. 



TEACHERS COLLEGE 

FACULTY 

President Butler. 
Dean Russell. 
Provost Del Manzo. 

Professors Abbott, Alexander (C), Alexander (T.), Andrews (B. R.), Arnold, 
Bagley, Bagster-Collins, Bain, Bestor, Betzner, Bigelow (K. W.), Bigelow (M. A.), 
Boas (B.), Briggs (T. H.), Broadhurst, Brownell, Bruner, Brunner, Bryan, 
Bryson, Burgess, Carney, Carr, Case, Caswell, Challman, Chayer, Childs, Church, 
Clark (H. F.), Clark (J. R.), Cook (E. C), Cooley, Cottrell, Counts, Craig (G. S.), 
Cru, Curti, Cyr, Dix, Dresskell, Dunn (F. W.), Dykema, Eddy, Elsbree, Engelhardt, 
Evans (M.), Evenden, Featherstone, Fitzpatrick, Forkner, Frampton, French, Fret- 
well, Gambrill, Gates (A. I.), Girard, Grey, Hallenbeck, Hartmann, Hayes (H.), 
Heft, Hollingworth (H. L.), Hollingworth (L. S.), Hopkins (L. T.), Hudson, Hughes 
(W. L.), Hunt (E. M.), Jersild, Jewett, Johnson (F. Ernest), Judy-Bond, Kandel, 
Kilpatrick, Kitson, Kramer, Limbert, Linton {Secretary), Lloyd-Jones, Locke, Lynde, 
McCall, McDowell, McGaugh\-, McGowan, MacLeod, McMurry, Maroney, Martin 
(C. J.), Meek, Miller (C. R.), Mort, Mossman, Murphy (H. A.), Mursell, Muse, New- 
LON, Northrup, Norton, O'Rear, Osborne, Pintner, Powers, Rathbone, Raup, Reed, 
Reeve, Reisner, Renner, Reynolds, Rose, Rowell, Ruffini, Ruger, Rugg, Schw^endener, 
Sherman, Simon, Smith (M.), Snyder, Spence, Spohr, Stewart, Strang, Stratemeyer, 
Strayer, Strickler, Stringham, Sturtevant (S. M.), Symonds, Tannahill, Thorndike 
(E. L.), Thorndike (R. L.), Tillinghast, Townsend, Upton (C. B.), Van Arsdale, 
Walker (H. M.), Watson (G.), Whitley, Willlams (J. F.), Winchell, Witmer, Wood- 
ring, Young (A. R.). 

Delegates to the University Council (see page 8). 



General Statement. Teachers College, founded in 1888, and chartered by the Regents of 
the University of the State of New York in 1889, became in 1898 a part of the educational 
system of Columbia University. The President of Columbia University is President, ex officio, 
of Teachers College and the College is represented in the University Council by its Dean 
and representatives elected from the Faculty. The College, however, maintains its separate 
corporate organization and its Board of Trustees continues to assume entire financial re- 
sponsibility for its maintenance. In 1912 the Trustees reorganized Teachers College, estab- 
lishing the School of Education with the Faculty of Education, and the School of Practical 
Arts with the Faculty of Practical Arts; in 1932 New College for the education of teachers 
was established with a separate Faculty. In 1935 the Trustees abolished the School of Edu- 
cation and the School of Practical Arts, combining the Faculty of Education and the Faculty 
of Practical Arts into the Faculty of Teachers College. At the same time, the Advanced 
School of Education was established. In addition Teachers College conducts the following 
schools below college grade: Horace Mann School; Horace Mann School for Boys; Lincoln 
School; and Speyer School, organized under the Board of Education of New York Cit}' in 
cooperation with Teachers College. 

The central group of the Teachers College buildings occupies the block direcdy north 
of the University Campus, bounded by West 120th and 121st Streets, Amsterdam Avenue, 
and Broadway. In this group the main Teachers College Hall, containing offices, lecture 
and conference rooms, laboratories, and die ofSces and rooms assigned to the Advanced 
School of Education, is adjoined by Milbank Memorial Hall, providing space for academic 
and technical instruction and containing the Memorial Chapel; by Macy Hall, with equip- 
ment for fine arts and industrial arts and containing the Guidance Laboratory; and by 



i8o TEACHERS COLLEGE 

Grace Dodge Hall for work in the fields of household arts, practical science, nursing educa- 
tion, and music, and containing the browsing room, the social room, and the cafeteria. 
Russell Hall, the library and administration building of Teachers College, completed early 
in 1924, adjoins the main Teachers College Hall on the east. Frederick Ferris Thompson 
Memorial Hall, equipped for physical education, connects Milbank Hall on the west with 
the main building of Horace Mann School. Macy Annex, a two-story building on West 
i2ist Street between Macy Hall and Horace Mann School, and Lowell Annex, a two-story 
building adjoining Russell Hall, afford office and classroom space. 

Speyer School is situated a short distance north of the College on West 126th Street near 
Amsterdam Avenue. 

The Residence Halls are Whittier Hall, at the eastern end of the block of College build- 
ings and facing on Amsterdam Avenue; Bancroft Hall, on the north side of West 121st 
Street, opposite Grace Dodge Hall; Seth Low Hall, at the corner of West 121st Street and 
Morningside Drive; and two additional apartment buildings, Sarasota Hall and Grant Hall, 
at 512 and 514 West i22d Street. 

The buildings of Horace Mann School for Boys, a country day school, are located near 
Van Cordandt Park. This group includes the main school building, the principal's residence, 
a gymnasium, a swimming pool, and a grandstand. During the year 1936-1937, a new 
wing was added, containing a new library, auditorium, and chemical laboratory. Lincoln 
School, an experimental school of Teachers College opened in 1917, occupies a building at 
425 West 123d Street, between Amsterdam and Morningside Avenues, which was especially 
constructed to meet the needs of this school. An addition on the west, at 433 West 123d 
Street, completed in the spring of 1928, houses the research activities of Lincoln School 
and other researches in education. A swimming pool for the pupils of Lincoln School was 
opened at the same time. 

The Faculty of Teachers College offers to advanced students professional and scientific 
training in educational administration, educational guidance, principles and practice of 
teaching and instruction in all types of institutions, and in educational measurement and 
research leading to the degrees of Master of Arts and Master of Science, to Teachers College 
professional diplomas in teaching, supervision, and administration and, through the Ad- 
vanced School of Education, to the degrees of Doctor of Education and Doctor of Philoso- 
phy. Teachers College courses may also be credited toward the degree of Bachelor of Science 
in certain fields; and may be counted as minor subjects toward advanced degrees by students 
primarily registered in some other part of the University. For detailed information see the 
Announcement of Teachers College, which may be had from the Secretary of Teachers 
College. 

The Advanced School of Education fixes the requirements for admission, the program of 
studies, and conditions of graduation of candidates for the degree of Doctor of Education; 
and in cooperation with the Graduate Faculties of the University, administers in Teachers 
College the requirements for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. The Advanced School of 
Education provides also facilities and guidance for students interested in pursuing profes- 
sional work beyond the Doctor's degree. For detailed information see the Announcement 
of Teachers College and the Bulletin of the Advanced School of Education, which may be 
had from the Secretary of Teachers College. 

Netv College, a demonstration and experimental college, offers technical and professional 
preparation for teaching in junior-primary, elementary, and secondary schools, in such a 
manner as to test the value of theories of the education of teachers. 

Horace Mann School and Horace Mann School for Boys, maintained by Teachers College, 
with a complete organization covering the work of the kindergarten, elementary school, and 
junior and senior high school, offer exceptional advantages for the study of the practical 
work of teaching and for the investigation of educational problems. 

Lincoln School is a laboratory school of twelve grades, kindergarten, and nursery school, 
founded in 191 7 by the General Education Board and made an integral part of the College. 



TEACHERS COLLEGE i8i 

Speyer School is organized under the Board of Education of New York City in coopera- 
tion with Teachers College for individual and classroom experimentation and demonstration. 

The Institute of Educational Research was established in 1921 to promote the scientific 
study of education in cooperation with the several departments of the College and with 
other institutions interested in investigation and research. It is organized under an Ad- 
ministrative Board in two divisions: the Division of Educational Psychology and the Divi- 
sion of Field Studies. The staff of the Institute is drawn from available experts wherever 
they may be found and assignments are made for limited periods on specific undertakings. 

The International Institute was established in 1923 as part of the work of Teachers Col- 
lege for the professional guidance and training of foreign students, for the instruction of 
American students in educational conditions and procedures abroad, and for encourage- 
ment of research and investigation of school systems and methods of education in other 
lands. The research activities include foreign travel and study, surveys of education in 
other lands, the collection of educational materials, journals and books, translation and 
publication. The Institute is organized under an Administrative Board consisting of the 
Dean of Teachers College, the Director of the Institute, and die Associate Director. 

The Institute of Practical Science Research was organized in 1930 for the encouragement 
of research, investigation, and experimentation in the sciences and related educadon applied 
to health and the home. 



SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE 

FACULTY 
President Butler. 
Dean Arnaud. 

Professors Allen, Briggs {Secretary) , Dinsmoor, Findlay, Smith (K. A.), Unwin. 



The School of Architecture is a professional school for men and women with a teaching 
staff and equipment adequate for an enrollment of about 115 students. Work in architecture 
was begun at Columbia University in 1881. The School of Architecture was established 
under the Faculty of Applied Science in 1896. In 1906 it was combined with the Depart- 
ment of Music in the Faculty of Fine Arts; in 191 4 it was made a separate school under an 
Administrative Board; and in 1931 it was given an independent Faculty. 

It receives two classes of students: (i) Candidates for the degree of Bachelor of Architec- 
ture, who must give evidence of having completed two years of academic study in a recog- 
nized college. The curriculum offered to such students is of indeterminate duration but may 
generally be covered in four years. (2) Candidates for the degree of Master of Science in 
architecture, who must be graduates of the School of Architecture or of a school of archi- 
tecture maintaining equivalent courses. Such students are required to spend not less than 
one academic year upon work assigned by the Faculty of Architecture. 

Building and Equipment. The School of Architecture occupies four floors in Avery Hall. 
This building was completed in 19 12 as a memorial to the late Samuel P. Avery and to 
his son, the late Henry O. Avery, to accommodate the Avery Architectural Library and the 
School of Architecture. The provision of rooms for lectures, exhibitions, drawing, drafting, 
and study is ample, and the drafting rooms are well lighted and convenient. 

The Avery Architectural Library, consisting of about 40,000 volumes relating to archi- 
tecture and allied arts, occupies the ground floor of the building. It is open to the public 
Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m., Saturdays from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., and 
Sundays, 2 to 6 p.m., except between sessions. Frequent exhibitions in this library enhance 
its value both for instruction and for inspiration. The Avery Library is supplemented by the 
fine arts library of about 11,000 volumes in Schermerhorn Hall. The material of both 
libraries is available for the purposes of study and illustration in the School, and students are 
freely admitted to their alcoves, without restriction upon the use of books and documents, 
for drawing, tracing, and photographing. 

In addition, the School has the advantage of its own departmental library, the Ware 
Memorial Library, containing a collection of about 18,000 photographs and several hundred 
books; a classified library of many thousands of prints and plates, chiefly from current 
periodicals in the field of architecture, and a number of original drawings. A collection of 
about 18,000 lantern slides is in daily use for illustrating lectures on the history and theory 
of architecture, painting, sculpture, ornament and the allied arts, town planning and con- 
struction. The School also possesses valuable models of parts of the Parthenon and of Rheims 
Cathedral. The illustrative material on construction and architectural engineering is also 
extensive, comprising a variety of building materials and appliances and a number of spe- 
cially prepared structural models. 

Periodic exhibitions of both student and graduate work are held by the School of Architec- 
ture. The current work of students in residence is hung in the exhibition room and corridors 
of Avery Hall, and general exhibitions covering the work of all departments in all classes 
are held twice each year, on Alumni Day, February 12, and during Commencement week. 

General Regulations. Students are admitted subject to the disciplinary powers of the Uni- 
versity authorities. Every candidate must present a certificate of good moral character and 
students from other institutions must bring certificates of honorable dismissal. No candidate 
under eighteen years of age is admitted, except by special action of the Director of Univer- 
sity Admissions. 



SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE 183 

In genera!, all courses in the School of Architecture begin in September and run through 
the year, although the two sessions are separately rated. It is therefore extremely difficult to 
make adequate arrangements for students who wish to enter in February. 

Admission to Candidacy for the Degree of Bachelor of Architecture. For admission to the 
School of Architecture applicants must present evidence of having satisfactorily completed 
at least two years of academic studies in a college recognized by Columbia University. Appli- 
cants must have completed two years of work in a modern foreign language, one year of 
English, analytic geometry, and a year of economics, history, government, or sociology. 

Admission to Candidacy for the Degree of Bachelor of Architecture with Advanced Stand- 
ing. Students desiring to enter the School of Architecture with credit for courses pursued in 
other institutions must make application in writing to the Director of University Admissions 
in time to reach him one month before the beginning of registration. Each application must 
be accompanied by: 

1. A catalogue of the institution previously attended with the subjects marked in which 
credit is desired. 

2. Propery certified official statements of standing in the subjects offered for credit. In the 
case of design and freehand drawing, actual examples of the candidate's work must be 
submitted. 

3. Evidence vouching for the candidate's character and honorable dismissal from the 
institution from which he comes. 

Candidates who thus seek to obtain credit for work done elsewhere may obtain this with 
points credit if courses are equivalent to those in architecture and not used in the two-year 
entrance requirement. If used for entrance credit, students may obtain advanced standing 
without points credit, and must make up equivalent points by taking elective subjects in 
College or in architecture. 

Admission of Graduate Students. Graduates of this school and of other schools of archi- 
tecture maintaining equivalent undergraduate curricula are admitted to the graduate courses, 
whether candidates for the higher degrees or not. 

Holders of the degree of Mechanical Engineer, Civil Engineer, or other engineering de- 
grees, are admitted to graduate as well as to undergraduate courses in architecture, subject 
to their qualifications in the prerequisites for each course for which they desire to register. 
Such students are not accepted as candidates for a higher degree with primary interest in 
architecture. 

The degree of Master of Science is awarded as a graduate professional degree in the School 
of Architecture. Graduates of an approved school of architecture may, upon recommenda- 
tion of the Committee on Instruction, be admitted as candidates for this degree. 

Candidates for the degree of Master of Arts or Doctor of Philosophy may elect graduate 
work in architecture as their primary interest. 

Fees. For summary of fees see the Announcement of the School of Architecture. 

Examinations. Regular examinations in each course are held at the end of each half year. 
All other examinations, except examinations for admission to advanced standing, are special 
examinations, for which the statutory fee of $3.00 is charged (see page 137). For the dates 
of the various examinations see the Academic Calendar. Absence from any regular or de- 
linquent examination for which a student is registered is regarded as a failure. A student 
who fails to attend any mid-year examination will be excluded from the second term in 
that subject, except for reasons of weight. Those for whom exceptions are made will be 
required to take the corresponding deficiency examinations during the stated September 
deficiency examination period. 

Students who do not pass or are debarred from a regular mid-year or final examination 
must remove such deficiency at the September delinquent examinations, failing which they 
must repeat the course concerned. Students will be debarred from examinations for excessive 
absence from lectures or failure to complete collateral work. They may for the same reasons 
be excluded from any course at the middle of any term. 

Fellotvships and Scholarships. For information concerning fellowships, scholarships, and 
prizes and medals see the Announcement of the School of Architecture. 



COLLEGE OF PHARMACY 

FACULTY 
President Butler. 
Dean Ballard. 
Associate Dean Wimmer. 

Professors Arny, Brown (L. N.), Carter, Clarke (H. T.), Dorfman, Hart, Lascoff, 
LiEB, Matzke, Rusby, Taub (A.), Taub (H.), Thomas (A. W.). 

Delegate to the University Council (see page 8). 



General Statement. The College of Pharmacy of the City of New York, founded in 1829, 
chartered in 1831, and recognized in 1879 by the Regents as part of the University of the 
State of New York, became a member of the educational system of Columbia University on 
July I, 1904. The President of the University is ex officio President of the College of 
Pharmacy, and the College is represented in the University Council by its Dean, who is 
appointed by the Trustees of the College of Pharmacy on the nomination of the President, 
and by one elected member of the Faculty. The College, however, maintains its separate 
corporate organization, and its Trustees continue to provide for its financial support. The 
College of Pharmacy is thus the professional school of Columbia University for pharmacists. 
Bachelors of Science in pharmacy, and Doctors of Pharmacy, as well as a valuable addition 
to the University's resources for teaching and research in botany, chemistry, pharmacy, and 
materia medica. 

The College is situated at 11 3-1 19 West 68th Street, near Broadway, in an especially 
well-equipped building erected in 1894. A second building, erected in 1923, gready added 
to the teaching facilities of the School. 

Admissioi2. See the Announcement of the College of Pharmacy. 

Courses Offered. The courses of study heretofore maintained at the College and known 
respectively as the College course of three years leading to the degree of Graduate in Phar- 
macy and the University course of four years leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in 
pharmacy, will be maintained until the programs have been completed. Candidates granted 
advanced standing on the basis of attendance at other schools of pharmacy may be received 
in the second, third, and fourth years of these courses provided they matriculated in a 
recognized college of pharmacy prior to January, 1937, and successfully completed one or 
more years of study therein. 

Owing to a change in the Pharmacy Law of New York State the only undergraduate 
course offered students matriculating subsequent to January, 1937, is one of four academic 
years leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in pharmacy conferred by the University. 

A graduate course of two years study in residence, leading to the degree of Doctor of 
Pharmacy conferred by the University, is open to graduates with the baccalaureate degree 
conferred by this college or other schools maintaining equivalent courses of study. 

Programs of Study, i . The College course of three years leading to the degree of Gradu- 
ate in Pharmacy, conferred by the College independent of the University and open only to 
matriculants in pharmacy prior to January, 1937, includes the following studies. 

First year: botany, posology, general physics, inorganic chemistry, analytical chemistry, 
pharmacy, practical pharmacy, dispensing pharmacy. Second year: pharmacognosy, inor- 
ganic chemistry, analytical chemistry, physics, physiology and hygiene, microbiology, 
practical pharmacy, dispensing pharmacy, commercial pharmacy, and pharmaceutical juris- 
prudence. Third year: materia medica, toxicology, organic chemistry, analytical chemistry, 
new remedies, manufacturing pharmacy, pharmaceutical jurisprudence, economics, medical 
appliances, and first aid. 

2. The University course of four years leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in 
pharmacy, conferred by the University and open only to matriculants in pharmacy prior ta 



COLLEGE OF PHARMACY 185 

January, 1937, includes all the studies of the College course and in addition thereto the 
students receive instruction in English, German, mathematics, American history, bacteriol- 
ogy, zoology, quantitative chemistry, and biological chemistry. 

3. The undergraduate course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in pharmacy 
and ofTered to matriculants subsequent to January, 1937, includes the following studies. 
First year: contemporary civilization, English, general chemistry, German, pharmaceutical 
ethics and history, pharmaceutical Latin, mathematics of pharmacy. Second year: mathe- 
matics, analytical chemistry, physics, zoology, botany, plant morphology, operative phar- 
macy. Third year: organic chemistry, physiology, plant histology, pharmacognosy, pharma- 
ceutical economics, dispensing pharmacy, manufacturing pharmacy, medical appliances. 
Fourth year: materia medica, toxicology and posology, pharmaceutical chemistry, bacteriology, 
bio-assaying, first aid, theoretical pharmacy, pharmaceutical jurisprudence, manufacturing 
pharmacy, dispensing pharmacy. 

4. The graduate course leading to the degree of Doctor of Pharmacy conferred by the 
University, consists essentially of research in an approved field of pharmacy or closely re- 
lated thereto, supplemented by required studies in fields of minor or secondary interest. 

5. Evening courses in chemical and microscopical examination of urine, bacteriology, 
microscopical and chemical blood analysis, mycology, parasitology, composition and manu- 
facture of cosmetics and toilet preparations are provided. These courses do not lead to 
degrees. 

6. Summer laboratory courses are provided for those requiring special training. 
Schedules. See the Announcement of the College of Pharmacy. 

Library. The library of the College of Pharmacy contains approximately 10,000 bound 
volumes and journals as well as many pamphlets and is open to the general public, as well 
as to the student body. 

Scholarships. For information concerning scholarships and prizes sec the Announcement 
of the College of Pharmacy. 



GRADUATE SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM 

FACULTY 
President Butler. 
Dean Ackerman. 

Professors Bernstein, Brown (R. C. E.), Brucker {Secretary), Carroll, Cooper, Cross, 
CuNNLiFFE, Freeman, Gallup, Garst, Haig, Hawkes, Jones (H. P.), Pitkin, Pringle. 

Advisory Board, see page 20. 



The School of Journalism, founded in 1912 tirough the gift of the late Joseph Pulitzer, 
offers courses in letters, science, and practical journalism leading to the degree of Master of 
Science in journalism. 

Aims. The aim of the School is to train for and attract to the journalistic profession young 
men and women of character and ability, and to help those already engaged in the profession 
to acquire the highest professional and intellectual training in order "to make better journal- 
ists, who will make better newspapers, which will better serve the public." 

Building. The School of Journalism buUding is on the southeast corner of Broadway and 
West 1 1 6th Street. The entrance, on the south, opens into a spacious vestibule, in which are 
placed medallions of journalists, and busts of the late Joseph Pulitzer and of Dr. Talcott 
Williams, first Director of the School of Journalism. The library and news room are on the 
next floor; on the upper floors are the administrative offices, newspaper clipping bureau, 
private offices of professors, small lecture rooms, classrooms, and studies, numbering about 
thirty in all. 

Admission Applicants for admission must have received a baccalaureate degree from an 
educational institution approved by the Director of University Admissions. Candidates for 
admission should fill out the appropriate application blank, to be obtained from the Secre- 
tary of the University, and file it with the Director of University Admissions before May i . 
For details see the Announcement of the Graduate School of Journalism. 

Typewriting. No student unable to typewrite is admitted. 

Registration and Fees. See Index. 

Program of Study. Those interested in the program of study required for the Master of 
Science degree should consult the Announcement of the Graduate School of Journalism. 

Scholarships. For information concerning scholarships and prizes see the Announcement 
of the Graduate School of Journalism. 



SCHOOL OF BUSINESS 

FACULTY 
President Butler. 
Dean McCrea. 

Professors Alexander (R. S.), Beckhart, Blan'ch.\rd, Bonbright, Brissenden, Byrnes, 
Chapman, Dodd, Dohr, Egbert, Haig, Ingr.\h.\m, Kester, Lyon (H.), Mills, Morgan 
(O. S.), Nixon, Nystrom, Orchard (Secretary), Shoup, Smith (J. R.), Stockder, Van 
Metre. 



General Statement. The School of Business, organized in 191 6, offers a complete profes- 
sional course in business to properly qualified students, both men and women. It is the aim 
of the course to afford a sound knowledge of fundamental business facts and principles in 
addition to such practical training in business methods as a school can furnish. The courses 
are designed especially for the college student who at the close of his sophom.ore year de- 
sires to secure a more thorough and exact knowledge of the principles, organization, and 
methods of the commercial, industrial, and financial world than is furnished in other depart- 
ments of the University, and for those persons already engaged in business who desire to 
obtain deeper insight into the problems of their respective vocations as well as a broader 
knowledge of allied fields of business activity-. A special object, also, is to lay a thorough 
foundation for the state examination for the certificate of certified public accountant. 

Curriculum. The curriculum consists of a two-year series of courses based upon two 
years of collegiate study leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science with an additional 
year leading to the degree of Master of Science, and with further years of study leading to 
the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. There is also a one-year secretarial course open to college 
graduates and leading to a certificate. 

Bachelor of Science Degree. The work required for this degree consists of two years of 
college work pursued in an acceptable institution, followed by a program of sixty points in 
the School of Business, which will ordinarily involve two years of study and is met by com- 
pleting certain prescribed courses including first year accounting, banking and business, 
corporation finance, business law, statistics, economic geography, and electives to total the 
sixty points required for the degree. Students may choose electives from the fields of ac- 
counting, advertising, banking, finance, foreign trade and consular service, insurance, labor 
administration, merchandising, statistics, transportation, and secretarial training. Every can- 
didate for the degree of Bachelor of Science in the School of Business is required to complete 
a minimum of thirty-sLx points (of the total of sLxty) in regular School of Business courses 
and must have at least a year of residence in the School of Business to become a candidate 
for the degree. In satisfaction of the residence requirement a minimum of twelve points for 
two terms must be completed in regular School of Business courses. 

Master of Science Degree. Provision is made for t^vo groups of students who are candi- 
dates for the Master's degree: (i) those who, by reason of their training previous to admis- 
sion to the School of Business, must fulfill a residence of one year (thirtv' points) for the 
degree of Master of Science, and (2) those who, also by reason of previous training, are 
placed on the two-year residence (sixty points) basis, for the Master's degree. 

/. Candidates on the Thirty-point Basis. Students must have completed a four-year course 
leading to a Bachelor's degree in an acceptable college or university. In the apportioning of 
subjects of study in this four-year undergraduate course at least one-half of such subjects 
(reckoned on a point basis) should have been academic and at least one-fourth equivalent 
to those subjects offered in the School of Business for the degree of Bachelor of Science, in- 
cluding particularly the first vear foundation courses. Students offering this preparation may 
receive the degree of Master of Science after the completion of thirn- points, i.e., one year of 
study, in the School of Business. Such students may elect their entire program. Courses num- 



i88 SCHOOL OF BUSINESS 

bered over loo indicate graduate credit and candidates for graduate degrees should elect 
only courses so numbered. 

2. Candidates on the Sixty-point Basis. Students must hold a degree from an acceptable 
college or university indicating the completion of a full collegiate course such as is gener- 
ally required for the degree of Bachelor of Arts. Such students, who are candidates for the 
Master's degree who have not had fundamental courses in business, such as accounting, 
banking, finance, statistics, and marketing, will ordinarily be required to complete sixty 
points of work, including the fundamental business courses and electives to total sixty points 
including a minimum of thirty points in graduate courses. This normally represents a resi- 
dence of two years. 

All candidates for the Master's degree must pass a comprehensive oral examination cover- 
ing the subjects of graduate study, to be given by a committee of the teaching staff. Can- 
didates are also required to prepare a satisfactory essay under the direction of a designated 
officer of the teaching staff, the subject to be approved at the beginning of the candidate's 
residence. The essay shall present the results of original investigation. 

Doctor of Philosophy. By action of the University Council, students registered primarily 
in the School of Business may become candidates for the degree of Doctor of Philosphy 
under the general regulations for that degree which apply in the Graduate Faculties, subject 
to the approval of the Joint Committee on Graduate Instruction. Candidates for this degree 
are expected to have had at least three years of previous study in business subjects in an 
acceptable institution, at least one year of which should have been in graduate work. Properly 
qualified candidates are required to complete a minimum of thirty points of graduate resi- 
dence work, including courses in statistics, economic theory, and economic history, in addi- 
tion to courses in three fields of the student's own choice. 

Secretarial Certificate. Candidates for the secretarial certificate are required to complete 
eighteen points of elective work, plus a course in stenography and typewriting. They are 
also required to pass a test in English before the certificate can be awarded. This course is 
open to students who hold a Bachelor of Arts degree from an acceptable institution. 

Special and Nonmatriculated Students. Provision is also made for special and for non- 
matriculated students. For details concerning these groups, as well as for details concerning 
admission and requirements for candidates for the various degrees in the School, see the 
Announcement of the School of Business. 



PREPARATION FOR TEACHING 

Students in the School of Business who are interested in preparing to teach commercial 
subjects in secondary and special schools should consult Dean McCrea regarding the pro- 
gram of studies. The program for such students will include courses in business and courses 
in education elected from the offering of Teachers College. In order to be eligible for teach- 
ing credentials of boards of education such students should cover the courses outlined in 
the Announcement of the School of Business. For details, students are referred to the An- 
nouncements of Teachers College and the School of Business. 

Candidacy for Degrees. Students intending to apply for degrees must, on or before the 
dates indicated in the Academic Calendar, pay the required fee and file with the Registrar 
the application for graduation. 

Advanced Standing. Students who apply for admission to advanced standing upon the 
basis of certificates of transfer from other colleges, should fill out the appropriate applica- 
tion blank, to be obtained from the Secretary of the University and file it with the University 
Committee on Admissions before August i or January i . Each candidate (whether he has a 
degree or not) must also present an official transcript of his academic record and a certificate 
of honorable dismissal together with a marked catalogue of the institution that he leaves, 
showing the courses he has there pursued, with grades received in each. In no case will the 



SCHOOL OF BUSINESS 189 

number of advanced credits granted toward the undergraduate degree in business subjects 
exceed twenty-four points.^ 

Scholarships. A number of scholarships affording financial assistance to needy students 
are available in the School of Business. All scholarships are intended to be academic honors, 
and no student may hold more than one scholarship. Unless otherwise indicated, application 
for award for each year of incumbency must be made on or before March i, on blanks fur- 
nished by the Secretary of the University or by the office of the Dean of the School of 
Business. Failure to maintain a grade of at least C in all courses taken, or serious academic 
censure for any cause, will operate to vacate the scholarship before the beginning of the next 
session. Vacancies may be filled and partial scholarship grants made at the discretion of the 
Committee. 

'^ In the discretion of the Dean of the School of Business this rule may be waived, to a maximum 
of six points, in the cases of those students admitted to the School of Business with entrance defi- 
ciencies in academic subjects. 



SCHOOL OF DENTAL AND ORAL SURGERY 

FACULTY 
President Butler. 
Dean Rappleye. 
Associate Dean Holliday {Secretary) . 

For the Term Expiring June 30, 1938: Professors Berger, Clarke (H. T.), Dunning 
(H. S.), Gay, Hartman, Karshan, Lieb, Ziskin. 

For the Term Expiring June 30, 1939: Professors Bodecker, Crawford, Dunning 
(W. B.), Gillett, Hellman, McBeath, Williams (H. B.). 

For the Term Expiring June 30, 1940: Professors Cahn, Detwiler, Gregersen, Hughes 
(A. v.), Jobling, Leonard, Waugh. 



General Statement. In September, 191 6, students in dentistry were admitted to courses 
in Columbia University at the School of Medicine. On March 5, 1917, the Trustees of the 
University established a School of Dentistry as of September 27, 191 6, and from that date 
the School became an integral part of the University. On March i, 1920, the dental build- 
ing adjacent to the School of Medicine and Vanderbilt Clinic was finished and assigned 
to the use of this school. On July i, 1923, the College of Dental and Oral Surgery of New 
York (organized in 1905) was merged with the School of Dentistry and the combined in- 
stitutions named the School of Dental and Oral Surgery of Columbia University. By this 
merger the buildings of the College of Dental and Oral Surgery of New York at 302 East 
35th Street were acquired by the University and served to house the School until Septem- 
ber, 1928, when the School was again moved to its permanent quarters in the Columbia 
University-Presbyterian Hospital Medical Center at 630 West i68th Street. 

In its present location, the School occupies three floors of the Vanderbilt Clinic wing of 
the Medical Center and its halls are continuous with those of the College of Physicians and 
Surgeons and the Presbyterian Hospital. It is furnished with modern dental apparatus and 
is well equipped for undergraduate teaching in dentistry and dental hygiene, for advanced 
courses for dentists and for research work. The clinic of the School serves as the dental 
department of the Medical Center. There is the closest possible connection between the 
dental department and clinic and the medical departments and clinics of the College of 
Physicians and Surgeons and the Medical Center in the interest of good teaching, research 
and service to the patients. 

It is the purpose of the School of Dental and Oral Surgery to combine in the highest degree 
practicable a sound knowledge of the fundamentals of medicine with adequate training in 
the technical procedures of dental science and art. Three years of college work including 
certain specified subjects are required for admission and the course in dentistry covers four 
years. On the completion of his fourth year the student who has had three years of collegiate 
training may be a candidate for the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery. Students in Co- 
lumbia College who elect the combined courses (see page 157) will receive the degree of 
Bachelor of Arts. 

The students of the School enjoy all the privileges open to members of any other depart- 
ment of the University. They may live in the University Residence Halls and are eligible to 
membership in the various social and other organizations of the student body. 

Application. Students should apply by March i if possible. All communications should 
be addressed to the School of Dental and Oral Surgery, 630 West 168th Street, New York 
City. 

Admission. The requirement for admission to the School of Dental and Oral Surgery is 
attendance for three full years at an acceptable college of arts and sciences, which must in- 
clude successful completion of the courses required by the Nevi^ York State Board of Regents 
as follows: six semester hours of English composition and literature, six semester hours of 



SCHOOL OF DENTAL AND ORAL SURGERY 191 

physics, six semester hours of biology, twelve semester hours of chemistry to include an 
approved course in organic chemistry. Elective courses should be selected to serve as a 
comprehensive basis for medical and dental courses. 

The courses in physics, chemistry, and biology which are required for admission are repre- 
sented by the following courses in Columbia College: 

1. Elementary physics, including laboratory work. Physics A1-A2. .\t least three lectures 
and two hours' laboratory work a week for one year. 

2. General inorganic chemistry, including laboratory work. Chemistry j-4 or 6—7, organic 
chemistry, and quantitative analysis. At least two lectures and six hours' laboratory work a 
week for one year. 

3. Biology, including laboratory work, Zoology 1-2. At least two lectures and four hours' 
laboratory work a week for one year. 

Upon receiving ninety-four points in Columbia College, which is usually possible in 
three years, a student may take studies in the School of Dental and Oral Surgery provided he 
can satisfy the stated requirements for admission thereto and may receive the Doctor of 
Dental Surgery degree on the recommendation of that school upon the satisfactory com- 
pletion of four years of professional study. Students who take their preliminary education in 
other colleges than Columbia must also elect as part of their course, physics, inorganic chem- 
istry, organic chemistry, and general biology. 

Because a limited number of applicants may be accepted, all who are eligible are requested 
to report at the Dean's office for a personal interview and an examination as to special fitness. 
The results of the interview and examination, together with the applicant's entire predental 
record, are carefully considered by the Committee on Admissions in order to select those 
who are adjudged most capable of meeting the exacting demands of the course and the pro- 
fession of dentistry. 

Combined Courses. Attention of students who propose to enter the School of Dental and 
Oral Surgery is called to the program of studies in Columbia College which oflers an oppor- 
tunity to the prospective dental student to take both a collegiate and dental degree in seven 
vears. Upon receiving ninety-four points from Columbia College, sixty-four of which must 
be for work done in residence, and must include all the work prescribed for the degree of 
Bachelor of Arts, a student may in his fourth year take studies in the School of Dental and 
Oral Surgery and receive the degree of Bachelor of Arts from Columbia College upon the 
satisfactory completion of the year's work. At the end of three additional years in the School 
of Dental and Oral Surgery the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery may be conferred. Stu- 
dents desiring to effect this combination of courses should address the Secretary of Co- 
lumbia University for more complete information. 

It is usually possible for a graduate of a registered medical school with the degree of Doc- 
tor of Medicine to meet the requirements of the School and receive the degree of Doctor of 
Dental Surgery by the satisfactory completion of a special two-year course. 

Summer Courses. Courses in clinical dentistry without credit are offered to students of 
the School who have completed the requirements of the third year. 

Requirements jor Graduation. In addition to complying with the requirements for ad- 
mission and to completing the required work of the curriculum, each candidate for the 
degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery must present satisfactory evidence, as required by law, 
of good moral character, and of having attained the age of twenty -one years. If the candi- 
date shall have been admitted to advanced standing, he must have spent not less than four 
academic years (no two of which shall have begun during the same calendar year) in ap- 
proved medical or dental colleges, in the study of the subjects making up the curriculum of 
the School of Dental and Oral Surgery. 

Courses in Dental Hygiene, offered by the School of Dental and Oral Surgery are intended 
for women who desire to become licensed dental hygienists. The requirements for admis- 
sion are the qualifying certificate obtained from the Department of Education of the State 
of New York at Albany, New York, the completion of at least four years of high school 



192 SCHOOL OF DENTAL AND ORAL SURGERY 

work, and the attainment of at least eighteen years of age. Full information may be obtained 
by addressing Professor Anna V. Hughes, at 630 West i68th Street, New York City. 

Postgraduate Instruction. It is usually possible for each division of the School to accom- 
modate two or three dentists who desire to come into the School for study and clinical prac- 
tice under the regular teaching staff. The School is authorized to grant a certificate of 
proficiency in dentistry, or in a special branch of dentistry, selected by the candidate, and 
approved by the Faculty of the School of Dental and Oral Surgery, to graduates satisfactorily 
completing not less than a year's special work in the clinical branches of dentistry. For 
further information see the Announcement of the School of Dental and Oral Surgery. 



SCHOOL OF LIBRARY SERVICE 

FACULTY 
President Butler. 
Dean Williamson. 
Associate Dean Sanderson. 

Professors Cleavinger, Curtiss, Fay, Hazeltine, Hutchins, MacPherson, Mudge, 
Reece, Rhodes {Secretary), Shaver, Tompkins. 



General Statement. The School of Library Service, established in 1926, includes the New 
York State Library School and the Library School of the New York Public Library which 
were merged with it at that time. An annual grant was made by the Carnegie Corporation of 
New York for the Support of the School. 

The purpose of the School is to "furnish technical and professional instruction in bibliog- 
raphy, the production, distribution and use of books, library methods, and the organization 
and administration of libraries and book collections of various types." 

Building and Equipment. The School occupies two floors, the fifth and sixth, in South 
Hall, the University Library building. The records, collections, and teaching equipment 
of the New York State Library School and the Library School of the New York Public 
Library were transferred to the School of Library Service. 

Requirements for Admission. 1. Candidates for the degree of Bachelor of Science must 
have an acceptable Bachelor's degree in liberal arts from an approved college or university. 
In addition they must be (a) at least twenty years of age at entrance and not over thirty-five 
unless they have been continuously engaged in library work or some similar intellectual 
pursuit; and (b) able to show evidence of fitness for library work. 

2. Candidates for the degree of Master of Science must offer an acceptable Bachelor's 
degree in liberal arts from an approved college or university; the successful completion of a 
one-year course in an accredited library school; at least one year's professional experience in 
an approved library in the field of the major subject; and evidence of fitness to pursue 
advanced graduate work. 

3. Candidates for the certificate must offer a minimum of two years of acceptable work in 
liberal arts completed in an approved college or university as evidenced by a transcript of the 
college record. They must satisfy the Dean of the School that they possess the requisite per- 
sonal qualifications for library work. Considerable experience or present employment in an 
approved library is ordinarily prerequisite for admission. 

Admission to Advanced Standing. Candidates for a degree or for the certificate who have 
already completed satisfactorily in an accredited library school courses equivalent to those 
prescribed in the School of Library Service, will be given provisional credit for such courses 
and permitted, with the approval of the Dean, to substitute therefor other courses offered in 
the School, in one of the other professional schools, or in one of the Graduate Faculties of 
Political Science, Philosophy, and Pure Science. Candidates who have had courses or experi- 
ence which may be considered as equivalent of those given in the School, but for which 
credit cannot be given, may be permitted by the Dean to take an advanced standing ex- 
amination to be given during the week preceding the opening of the academic year. 

Since a candidate for any degree is required to complete in residence not less than thirty 
tuition points distributed over a period of not less than one academic year, admission to 
advanced standing does not operate to reduce the number of points or shorten the period of 
residence required for the degree. 

Admission at Mid-year. Candidates for the degree of Bachelor of Science will not be 
permitted to enter at the beginning of the Spring Session unless they present satisfactory 
evidence that they have had courses equivalent to those prescribed for the Winter Session. 
Candidates for the degree of Master of Science will ordinarily not be allowed to register 



194 SCHOOL Of LIBRARY SERVICE 

in the Spring Session for any major course, or other course extending throughout the year, 
unless they have had the first half as given in the Winter Session. 

Application for Admission. Every applicant for admission to courses leading to a degree 
or to a certificate must file with the Director of University Admissions an application on a 
blank to be furnished by the Secretary of the University; and an official transcript of the de- 
tailed college record. Applications received after June i for the Summer Session or Septem- 
ber I for the Winter Session may fail to receive consideration. 

College Course Preparatory to Library Service. The best preparation for library service 
includes a rather wide range of subjects, and no part of the college course is to be considered 
prevocational in the narrower sense. Foreign languages, literature, history, economics, 
sociology, psychology, and the natural sciences are important. A good reading knowledge of 
French and German is essential. Other modern languages are useful, and some knowledge 
of Latin is highly desirable. For service in specialized libraries, such as law and engineering, 
a student should have a thorough preliminary training in the subjects involved. 

Registration, Fees, and Loan Funds. For information on these subjects consult the Index. 

Scholarships and Fellowships. Three scholarships of the value of $300 each are offered by 
the New York State Library School Association to candidates for the Master's degree, pref- 
erence being given to applicants who have taken the first year's work in the New York State 
Library School at Albany. One scholarship of the value of $300 is offered by the Alumni 
Association of the Library School of the New York Public Library to a candidate for the 
Master's degree, preference being given to applicants who have taken the first year's work in 
the Library School of the New York Public Library. 

A student in the School of Library Service is eligible for appointment to a Lydia C. 
Roberts Fellowship if born in the state of Iowa and graduated from a college or university 
located in Iowa. For particulars about this fellowship consult the Index. 

Curriculum. The curriculum consists of two years of graduate study, the first year leading 
to the degree of Bachelor of Science, and the second to the degree of Master of Science. A 
one-year course of study leading to a certificate is open to undergraduates and other qualified 
persons. 

1. Bachelor of Science. The first year, leading to the Bachelor of Science degree, offers a 
general course of study in library methods and technique, and such acquaintance with 
bibliographical works, methods of research, and the organization and administration of 
libraries, as will fit the student for service in public, college or university, special and ele- 
mentary school and junior and senior high school libraries. Those interested in the necessary 
programs of study should consult the Announcement of the School of Library Service. 

2. Master of Science. The second year, leading to the Master of Science degree, affords an 
opportunity for specialization in the more important fields of library service. Each student 
selects one field in which to specialize, the field chosen bearing some obvious relation to his 
previous training and experience. For this purpose seven types of library service are recog- 
nized: (i) bibliography and reference; (2) cataloguing and classification; (3) public hbrary 
administration; (4) college and university library administration; (5) school libraries; (6) 
library work with children; and (7) library school teaching. In addition to his major course, 
each student is required to include in his program the seminar for candidates for the degree 
of Master of Science, and to present an essay acceptable to the professor in charge of his 
major subject and to the Dean of the School. The rest of his program of fifteen points each 
session will ordinarily be made up of other courses offered in the School, although he may 
be permitted for special reasons to elect from the other graduate offerings in any depart- 
ment of the University, up to a total of seven points each session. For the complete program 
of studies for the second year the Announcement of the School of Library Service should 
be consulted. 

3. Certificate. The one-year course leading to a certificate is planned to meet the needs of 
persons actively engaged in library work and unable to leave their posts for a year of full- 
time study, as well as for those who do not have an acceptable college degree and therefore 



SCHOOL OF LIBRARY SERVICE 195 

cannot qualify for admission to the graduate course. This course is accepted by the New 
York State Education Department toward meeting the requirements for certification of 
school librarians and professional workers in public libraries. 

Summer Session. The School of Library Service offers through the Summer Session most 
of its courses leading to the Bachelor of Science and Master of Science degrees, and the 
certificate, as well as special courses for school librarians and others. 

Evening Classes. A few courses in library service are offered in the late afternoon and 
evening, some of them through University Extension. With approval, these courses may be 
credited toward degrees and the certificate. 

Degrees. The regulations governing the granting of degrees and the certificates are as 
follows: 

1. Bachelor of Science. For this degree the satisfactory completion of courses aggregating 
thirty tuition points, distributed over a period of not less than one academic year or its 
equivalent, will be required, and in addition the passing of a comprehensive examination in 
the five prescribed subjects and two major electives. 

2. Master of Science. For this degree the satisfactory completion of courses aggregating 
thirty tuition points, distributed over a period of not less than one academic year or its 
equivalent, and the presentation of an essay acceptable to the professor in charge of the 
major subject and to the Dean of the School, will be required. 

3. Certificate. For the certificate, the satisfactory completion of thirty tuition points will 
be required. In addition, the candidate must pass a comprehensive written examination in 
five prescribed subjects and two major electives. 

Ot/ier Degrees. For the degrees of Master of Arts and Doctor of Philosophy students in the 
School of Library Service must conform to the general regulations for those degrees (see 
Index). 

For full information concerning the School see the Announcement of the School of 
Library Service. Special folders concerning library service courses in University Extension 
are also available. All Announcements may be secured from the Secretary of the University. 



BARD COLLEGE 

FACULTY 
President Butler. 
Acting Dean Mestre. 

Professors Carpenter, Davidson, Edwards, Flournoy, Harris, Harry, Obreshkove, 
Phalen, Smith, Sottery, Upton, Voorhees, Yates (M. L.). 

Associates Dan, Fite, Penning, Yates (M. M.). 

Instructors Ackerman, Corti, Hughes, Morrison. 

Lecturers Artinian, Bassage, Billings, Clarke, Frauenfelder, Fuller, Genzmer 
{Secretary) , Golding, Qualey, Sanford, White, Williams. 

Delegate to the University Council (see page 8). 

EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

Acting Dean Mestre, Professors Davidson, Smith, Obreshkove, Phalen, and Dr. 
Sanford. 



General Statement. This College was founded as St. Stephen's College in i860. For over 
seventy-five years it has functioned continuously as an undergraduate college of arts and 
sciences. In July, 1928, it was incorporated within the educational system of Columbia 
University as one of its residential colleges for men. By vote of the Trustees in 1934, and 
upon the adoption of a new educational program, the name of the institution was changed 
to Bard College, in honor of the founder, John Bard. This change was confirmed by the 
Regents of the State of New York on March 15, 1935. 

Admission. The admission requirements of Bard College are equivalent to those of the 
other undergraduate colleges of the University. Applications for entrance should, however, 
be sent to the Director of Admissions, Annandale-on-Hudson, New York. The Faculty sets 
its own entrance requirements, which are administered under the direcdon of the Director 
of University Admissions. In satisfaction of its requirements, the College will accept the 
certificate of the College Entrance Examination Board, or college entrance certificates of the 
Regents of the University of the State of New York. Certificates from secondary schools may 
be accepted, if the schools are recognized as of good standing. A test of general intelligence 
or scholastic aptitude is also applied to candidates. Guidance tests are given to entering 
students in various subjects, and the College reserves the right, if these tests show a student 
to be lacking in excellent preparation in any subject for which certificates have been accepted 
for entrance, to require such additional work as may be deemed advisable, without credit. 

In accordance with state regulations, fifteen college entrance units must be offered. It is 
recommended that three shall be in English, two in a modern language, and at least two in 
some field in which distinctive achievements have been made. The rest may be in the fol- 
lowing subjects: Latin, Greek, French, German, Spanish, mathematics, history, physics, 
chemistry, biology, zoology, botany, physical geography, civil government, economics, or 
theory and practice of music, dramatics, or art. For further particulars in regard to entrance 
consult the Announcement of Bard College. 

Advanced Standing. Students from colleges of similar grade will be admitted, without 
examinations, to such classes as their previous records warrant. Students desiring to be 
admitted by transfer must submit a certificate of honorable character from the institution 
which they have been attending. 

Late Entrance. No student may be admitted after the second week of the semester. 

Fees. The fees at Bard College are as follows: for tuition, S700 for the year; for board, 
$300 for the year; and for room, $200 for the year. There is an entrance examination fee of 
$10 for new students and a graduation fee of $10 for seniors. 



BARD COLLEGE . 197 

Requirements for the Degree. Candidates for the degree of Bachelor of Arts must com- 
plete the equivalent of 128 semester hours of college work, meeting such standards of 
achievement as the Faculty shall determine. 

The curriculum is individually prescribed under the general regulation that each student 
chooses a major field of concentration and two related fields of study. At the end of the 
sophomore year each student is required to meet the sophomore moderations, at which time 
he is expected to qualify in his major field and pass examinations in English and in either 
French or German. At the end of the senior year, each student is required to meet the senior 
comprehensives at which time his record of achievements throughout his college career is 
reviewed and evaluated by the Faculty. 

Preparation for Professional Study. The curriculum of the College makes possible effective 
undergraduate preparation for the graduate schools or for professional schools in medicine, 
law, journalism, business administration, theology, or education. In general, no attempt is 
made to prepare students for such graduate or professional work in less than four years, 
although students of unusual ability and broad preparation may be permitted to take their 
senior year in an approved professional school. 



UNION THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

The relation between Columbia University and Union Theological Seminary is educational 
and not fiscal. Each institution has its own Board of Trustees and its own President. The 
President and two elected representatives of the Seminary Faculty have seats on the Univer- 
sity Council and certain members of the Faculty of the Seminary sit on the University 
Graduate Faculties of Political Science and Philosophy. 

Students from Union Theological Seminary, which requires for entrance graduation from 
a recognized college, are permitted to take work in the Graduate Faculties of the Univer- 
sity and pay their fees to Columbia University, and students in the Graduate and professional 
Faculties of the University are admitted to courses in Union Theological Seminary and pay 
their fees to Union Theological Seminary. Undergraduates in Columbia College who have 
completed three years of work in a pre-theological program of studies may take the fourth 
year in Union Theological Seminary and on the successful completion of that year they may 
receive the Bachelor of Arts degree from Columbia College. 

Union Theological Seminary does not grant the Master of Arts degree but recommends to 
the Council and Trustees of Columbia University students to receive the Master of Arts 
degree in the literature and religion of the Bible, the comparative study of Christianity and 
other religions, and in Christian education. 

Candidates for the Master of Arts degree in the Graduate Faculties are permitted to offer 
toward the required year of residence, defined as thirty points, fifteen points taken in 
courses in Union Theological Seminary when approved by the Dean of the Graduate 
Faculties and the several departments involved. Work represented by these points may not 
be counted toward a degree in Union Theological Seminary. Candidates for the Doctor of 
Philosophy in the Graduate Faculties of Columbia University may offer as one of the two 
required years of residence the Bachelor of Divinity degree from Union Theological Semi- 
nary, or the Master of Arts degree in the literature and religion of the Bible, in the compara- 
tive study of Christianity and other religions, or in Christian education. This provision does 
not apply to the degree of Master of Sacred Theology. Candidates who offer neither of 
these degrees in part fulfillment of the residence requirement for the Doctor of Philosophy 
degree may offer fifteen points of courses in the Seminary under the conditions above set 
forth as applicable to the Master of Arts degree. 

Seminary students working under the direction of the Department of Religious Education 
at the Seminary may become candidates for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. Work 
toward this degree may include courses both in the Seminary and at Teachers College 
subject to the limitations above set forth. Members of both faculties share responsibility for 
the candidate's work upon his dissertation. 

Students who are interested in the philosophy and history of religion and who have 
already undertaken elementary work in this field may offer themselves as candidates for the 
Doctor of Philosophy degree in the history and philosophy of religion which is jointly under 
the jurisdiction of the Department of Philosophy of Columbia University and Union Theo- 
logical Seminary. Work leading to this degree may be taken either in the Seminary or in 
Columbia University subject to the limitations above set forth. 

Special regulations governing work for the degrees indicated above are found in the 
appropriate Announcements published by Union Theological Seminary and Columbia 
University. 



NEW YORK POST-GRADUATE 
MEDICAL SCHOOL 

COMMITTEE ON ADMINISTRATION 

Director Rappleye {Chairman). 
Assistant Director Russell. 

Professors Cohen, Dannreuther, DeSanctis, Joughin, Lough, MacKee, MacNeal, 
Macpherson, Meyer, Moorhead, Ogilvy. 

Delegate to the University CouncU (see page 8). 



Historical. On April 4, 1882, a meeting was held at the office of Dr. D. B. St. John Roosa 
and steps were taken that led to the founding of the New York Post-Graduate Medical 
School and Hospital. The School was incorporated under the general law, and the intro- 
ductory exercises, under Dr. Roosa as President, were held in Chickering Hall, November 
4, 1882. The first lecture was given at the School on November 6, 1882. In 1884 a building 
was secured for the purpose of having a dispensary and hospital associated with the School, 
and wards were opened for men, women, and children, and an out-patient department 
established. In 1886 the institution secured a special charter from the state, establishing a 
school "for the further insuuction of persons already possessing the degree of doctor in 
medicine." On January i, 1930, the Reconstruction Hospital at looth Street and Central 
Park West became a teaching and hospital unit of the Post-Graduate. On January 14, 1931, 
an agreement was signed, effective July i, 1931, whereby the New York Post-Graduate 
Medical School received the status of a University school in the educational system of 
Columbia University through representation on the University Council. 

Location and Equipment. The New York Post-Graduate Medical School began its ac- 
tivities in the College of Pharmacy building on East 23d Street. In 1884 a new building was 
secured at 226 East 20th Street, and in May, 1894, a six-story building at the corner of 
Second Avenue and 20th Street was occupied. On January 11, 1912, the Frederick C. Hewitt 
Building was added to the existing plant and on January 22, 1925, the McKernon Building 
was formally opened, which at the present time houses the office of the medical school, the 
library, and teaching clinics. From time to time buildings contiguous to the Post-Graduate 
property have been purchased for the institution's work, until at the present time the School 
and Hospital occupy a group of buildings on the block bounded by Second Avenue, East 
20th Street, and East 21st Street. 

Educational Policy. Under the auspices of Columbia University, the New York Post- 
Graduate Medical School and Hospital is organized to provide opportunities for graduate 
physicians to improve their knowledge of and skill in the practice of medicine. 

Organization of Courses, i. Courses for the General Practitioner. Full-time courses, last- 
ing from one week to three months, are offered in the following subjects: dermatology and 
syphilology, endocrinology, gynecology, medicine, occupational disease, orthopedics, pathol- 
ogy and bacteriology, pediatrics, surgical diagnosis, and trauma. Part-time courses are pro- 
vided in dermatology and syphilology, gynecology, medicine, neurology and psychiatry, 
ophthalmology, and otolaryngology. Extramural instruction is offered to matriculates en- 
rolled in the School, by several hospitals in Greater New York which have extended the 
privilege of teaching in their wards to members of the Post-Graduate staff. 

2. Courses for the Specialist. Courses in subjects of interest and value to the specialist are 
provided in the following departments: Dermatology and Syphilology, Gynecology, Oph- 
thalmology, Orthopedic Surgery, Otolaryngology, Pathology and Bacteriology, Radiology, 
Surgery, and Traumatic Surgery. The program of study for physicians in this category is 



200 NEW YORK POST-GRADUATE MEDICAL SCHOOL 

flexible in order to meet the special needs of the individual concerned. Registration is lim- 
ited to those specialists who have had adequate preliminary training and experience. 

Training of the Specialist. The training provided as preparation for a specialty is restricted 
entirely to the residencies in the hospital in the several limited fields of practice, with the 
exception of the training offered by the Department of Dermatology and SyphUology. 

Admission Requirements. Registration is limited to physicians in good standing who are 
licensed to practice medicine and who are graduates of medical schools approved by Co- 
lumbia University. 

Tuition Tees. All tuition fees are payable in advance at the time of registration. In certain 
instances, deposits will be required a month in advance of the formation of a class. Where 
the attendance is limited and where a place in the course has been reserved, this deposit will 
not be returned to the candidate who fails to attend. He may, however, attend at a later 
time, and his original deposit will be accepted as part payment. A refund will not be made 
to a physician who fails to complete the course in which he has enrolled. The privilege will 
be granted him of completing the course at a later date. 

Checks and money orders should be made payable to the New York Post-Graduate 
Medical School. 

Library. A medical library is maintained in the medical school building for the use of 
the matriculates and the teaching staff. The outstanding medical journals of this country and 
many foreign journals are available. Recent textbooks and monographs on special topics are 
provided. The library is open from 9 a.m. until 9 p.m. on week days, and on Saturdays from 
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. (except during the summer months). 

Hospital Facilities. The New York Post-Graduate Hospital is a general hospital of 410 
beds. During 1937 there were 9,554 in-patients admitted on all services. 

The out-patient service is particularly active, and is notable for the variety of clinics. The 
total number of new visits in 1937 was 61,820 and revisits 276,948. 

The departments represented in the hospital service are internal medicine, general surgery, 
genito-urinary surgery, gynecological surgery, orthopedic surgery, traumatic surgery, oto- 
laryngology, oral surgery, pediatrics, neurology, ophthalmology, and dermatology. 

The Hospital maintains complete laboratories of roentgenology, pathology, bacteriology, 
biochemistry, and basal metabolic determinations, in all of which routine investigation and 
research are actively carried on. A laboratory for the making of electrocardiograms is located 
near the medical wards. Clinical laboratories for special study have been established in a 
number of departments. 

The Reconstruction Hospital at looth Street and Central Park West has fifty beds avail- 
able for accident cases and conditions arising out of injury or disease. A complete depart- 
ment of physical therapy is in operation, and instruction is given in this branch in conjunc- 
tion with seminar courses in orthopedic and traumatic surgery. 

The affiliation of the Stuyvesant Square Hospital (formerly the New York Skin and 
Cancer Hospital) wdth the Post-Graduate, September i, 1934, greatiy increased the out- 
patient department facilities in dermatology. In-patients are hospitalized at the Post-Gradu- 
ate, and the Stuyvesant Square Hospital building has been converted into an out-patient skin 
and cancer clinic. The two properties occupy adjacent blocks fronting on Second Avenue 
between East 19th and East 21st Streets, giving easy access by Faculty, patients, and students. 



SUMMER SESSION 

ADMINISTRATIVE BOARD (Seepage 15) 



General Statement. The first Summer Session of the University was held in 1900, and the 
thirty-eighth Summer Session opened July 12, 1937, and closed August 20. The registration 
days for the 1937 Summer Session were July 8, 9, and 10 for full credit, and July 12 and 13 
with half credit only and the payment of a late fee. Examinations were held on August 20. 

Courses of Instruction. Anthropology, astronomy, botany, business, chemistry, chemical 
engineering, dentistry, design in industry, drafting, East European languages, economics, 
English and comparative literature, fine arts, geography, geology and mineralogy, Germanic 
languages and literatures, Greek and Latin, history, law, library service, mathematics, medi- 
cal courses, music, pharmacy, philosophy, physics, physiology, psychology, public law and 
jurisprudence, religion, Romance languages, sociology, statistics, stenography and typewrit- 
ing, and zoology. Language sections in French, German, and Italian. 

TEACHERS COLLEGE: Administration of school systems, adult education, civic education 
and the teaching of social studies, comparative education, curriculum, education of the 
handicapped, educational economics, educational psychology and child development, educa- 
tional sociology, elementary education, fine arts and fine arts education, foundations of 
education, higher education, history of education, household arts and household arts educa- 
tion, hygiene and health education, individual development and guidance, industrial arts 
education, language arts, music and music education, nursery school and kindergarten-first 
grade education, nursing education, organization and adminisuation of education, philoso- 
phy of education, physical education, practical science, religious education, rural education, 
secondary education, social hygiene and social work, speech and speech education, teachers 
college and normal school education, theories and techniques of measurement and research, 
visual and auditory instructional aids, and teaching of the following: commercial education, 
economics, English, French, geography, German, history, Italian, Latin, mathematics, 
natural sciences, Spanish, and special classes. In addition to these courses a demonstration 
school and a nursery school were conducted. 

Conferences of varying duration were held as follows: Conferences on Elementary Edu- 
cation, Forum Discussions on Nursery School and Kindergarten-First Grade Education, 
Conference on the Education of Teachers, Conferences on Educational Administration, Con- 
ferences and Discussions on Current Questions in the Teaching of Mathematics, Confer- 
ences on Orientation in Individual Development and Guidance, and Conferences and 
Discussions on Science and Science Teaching. 

UNION THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY: Old and New Testaments, church history, philosophy of 
religion, Christian ethics, religious education, practical theology, and church and com- 
munity. 



Each course consisted of thirty lectures or other exercises, or their equivalent in laboratory 
or field work. Credit for such courses in the Summer Session as are accepted by the several 
faculties of the University in partial fulfillment of the requirements for degrees, or for 
diplomas in teaching, is given upon the satisfactory completion of the courses, including the 
final examination. 

Fees. The tuition fee for the Summer Session is calculated on the basis of $12.50 a point. 
In addition to this fee, the student is charged a University fee of $7.00. A late fee of $6.00 is 
charged for the privilege of registering with credit on and after the first day of classes. 

Registration, igjy. Eleven thousand eight hundred and nine students. 

Statistics. For statistics of the Summer Session, see the Annual Reports, 1937. 



UNIVERSITY EXTENSION 

ADMINISTRATIVE BOARD (See page 15) 



General Statement. University Extension is defined by the University Statutes (Section 250) 
as "instruction given by University ofEcers and under the administrative supervision and 
control of the University, either away from the University buildings or at the University, 
for the benefit of students not able to attend the regular courses of instruction." 

Under the terms of this statute, the University has organized two divisions of instruction 
which form a large department of adult education. On the one hand, class instruction 
tlirough University Classes offers full credit for qualified students, and may lead to degrees 
or certificates through the various schools. Appropriate instruction is, moreover, available to 
students not interested in academic recognition. On the other hand. University Extension 
has organized and maintained the Institute of Arts and Sciences for general intellectual 
advancement. 

Students. University classes are open to men or women who can give only a portion of their 
time to study and who do not look forward to an academic degree, and to those who desire 
to qualify themselves to attain academic recognition in the future involving acceptance of 
work satisfactorily completed in these classes. Students in University Classes who have com- 
pleted the academic requirements for admission to the several professional schools and who 
have passed acceptable courses may receive advanced standing credit Ln these schools. 

Courses of Instruction. With the approval of the University Council, University Classes 
may count for residence credit toward the degrees of Master of Arts and Doctor of Phi- 
losophy. Candidates for such degrees are under the jurisdiction of the Graduate Faculties of 
Political Science, Philosophy, and Pure Science and are subject to the specific requirements 
for these degrees which are stated in the divisional Announcement of these faculties. 

University Classes are coordinated in many instances so as to form the first years of col- 
legiate and professional study. Thus students may enter courses which are generally offered 
in the freshman, sophomore, and junior years of college, and these courses may afterward 
be accepted upon admission to Columbia College or other undergraduate institutions for 
credit toward the degree of Bachelor of Arts. 

A complete program of studies is offered for students employed during the day who 
expect to enter later the School of Engineering. In addition, various courses in the field 
of engineering are offered for mature students not seeking academic credit. The School of 
Engineering through its various departments offers graduate courses which may be attended 
by properly qualified evening students. 

A program of professional study is offered during the day and evening leading to the 
certificate of proficiency in landscape architecture. This training supplemented by practice 
in landscape architects' offices qualifies the graduate for independent practice in his pro- 
fession. Courses of general and technical nature are offered in architecture. They are open to 
all who possess the qualifications to pursue the work with success. 

To meet the demands of a modern art curriculum, comprehensive courses are offered in 
drawing, painting, sculpture, and commercial art. They are open to professional students 
and others who seek general or special training in these and related subjects. Full-time and 
limited courses are available. The studios are open throughout the day and evening to 
full-time students and at scheduled hours to part-time students. Periodic visits are made to 
galleries and studios in the city, and well-known artists are invited to the University studios 
as visiting critics. At the close of the year representative work of the students in drawing, 
painting, sculpture, and commercial art is shown in a public exhibition held in the studios. 

Courses in agriculture are open to students who desire to take courses in this subject with 
or without credit. These courses may also, with the approval of the Committee on Instruction, 
form part of the curriculum leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts for students of 
Columbia College. 



UNIVERSITY EXTENSION 203 

Evening classes in business are open as individual courses or they form two two-year 
series of thirty-six points each and twfo four-year series of seventy-two points each, leading to 
a preliminary and a final certificate in general business, and a preliminary and a final certifi- 
cate in accounting. The course in accounting is useful in preparing for the state examinations 
for the certificate of certified public accountant. Students in University Classes who have 
completed the academic requirements for admission to the School of Business and who have 
passed acceptable business courses, may receive advanced standing credit in the School of 
Business for such courses to a maximum of twenty-four points. 

A series of courses in secretarial studies leading to a certificate and intended to equip 
students for the position of private secretary is also offered. The curriculum normally 
requires two years. A circular describing these courses will be mailed upon request. 

Many courses are offered which aid a student to prepare for entrance to the professional 
schools or to complete his preparations for Columbia College. Students wishing to take work 
in University Classes with the purpose of fulfilling the requirements for the qualifying 
certificates required by the University of the State of New York for admission to certain 
professional courses will find suitable courses which will assist them. 

A group of courses is offered in creative writing and dramatic arts planned to be of 
service to students who wish to heighten their appreciation of literary and dram.atic forms 
through actual practice in the composition of those forms, to students who seek through the 
practice of literary and dramatic forms a freer self-expression, and to students who look 
forward to professional writing for publication or for the stage as a career. 

The various courses in dramatic arts are coordinated in the work of The Morningside 
Players. This organization is a practical workshop for all drama students. Each year the 
players produce a minimum of four full-length plays written in the classes in play writing. 
These productions are designed and executed by the students under the supervision of the 
director. 

The Writers Club was organized in 1923 to form a meeting point for all students and 
teachers at Columbia who were interested in creative writing. The club meets once or twice a 
month during the academic year to hear shop talks on various phases of the art of writing 
by professional writers, editors, and producers. 

Recognizing the growing serious interest in the motion picture as a new and vital mass 
art form that is profoundly characteristic of our time. University Extension has established a 
new division for the study of motion pictures to be known as Film Study. It will be within 
the province of this division to further in every possible way the development of motion 
picture study and appreciation — to arrange discussions and illustrated lectures, to present 
special showings of films, to coordinate such work in the field of the motion picture as is 
now being done in various parts of the University and to act as a clearing house of informa- 
tion for those departments, and to cooperate actively with other organizations and groups, 
both academic and nonacademic, that have similar aims. 

Teachers College offers in cooperation with University Extension a number of technical 
courses in the various fields of practical arts: i.e., cooking, clothing, fine arts, music, hygiene, 
and physical education. In many of the courses the instruction is the same as that given in the 
regular classes. In other cases, special classes are organized to meet the needs of those desiring 
instruction in practical arts for use in the home. Teachers College also offers a number of its 
regular courses at hours which are convenient for teachers and other workers in service. An 
Announcement of these afternoon, evening, and Saturday courses may be obtained from the 
Secretary of Teachers College. 

A large number of other courses in varied subjects are given late in the afternoon and on 
Saturday, which repeat those in liberal studies offered in the schools of the University. These 
are given in the same manner and often by the same instructors as the regular courses. In 
most instances credit may be granted by the various schools of the University. 

Evening courses in religious education for church school workers are offered in coopera- 
tion with the Department of Religious Education of the Greater New York Federation of 



204 UNIVERSITY EXTENSION 

Churches and the Brooklyn Sunday School Union at centers so arranged throughout the 
different boroughs of the city as to be readily accessible to any one. 

Short courses for qualified graduates in medicine are offered by the School of Medicine in 
cooperation with University Extension at the Columbia-Presbyterian Medical Center, 
Bellevue Hospital, Broad Street Hospital, Neurological Institute, New York State Psychiatric 
Institute and Hospital, Margaret Hague Maternity Hospital, Montefiore Hospital, The Mount 
Sinai Hospital, Hospital for Joint Diseases, Lenox Hill Hospital, Manhattan Eye, Ear and 
Throat Hospital, New York Post-Graduate Hospital, St. Luke's Hospital, and Woman's 
Hospital. These courses are described in separate Announcements. 

In response to popular demand, courses of collegiate grade are given in Newark, New 
Jersey, in the rooms of the Young Women's Christian Association, 53 Washington Street. 

Numerous courses are given at various other centers. These are either regular courses of 
collegiate grade or short lecture courses without academic credit. 

Appropriate University Classes are organized at the request of business firms to assist 
their employees to meet the growing need for better self-expression in business and profes- 
sional contacts. This means that a corporation with a sufEciendy large personnel may organ- 
ize its own class of not less than twenty members. The instructor from Columbia meets the 
group in a classroom furnished by the corporation once each week during the college session 
and the course is adapted to the occupational needs of the group. 

Lecture-study courses in certain subjects forming fifteen or thirty lectures alternating with 
quiz or conference hours are given at Morningside Heights and at centers when requested. 

Registration. Students who expect to attend University Classes at Morningside Heights 
are required to register at the office of the Registrar, University Hall. A student registers for 
the Winter Session and is required to renew his registration in person at the beginning of 
the Spring Session. 

Matriculated students in the various schools of the University will be allowed to attend 
University Classes in accordance with the regulations of the several schools; they must, 
however, register and pay the fees in the same way as other students in the several schools. 

Fees. All students matriculated or nonmatriculated, admitted to University Classes, must 
pay at the time of registration the fees determined by the Administrative Board. The fees for 
credit courses are determined at the rate of $12.50 per point, i.e., for one hour per week of 
classroom work, or two hours of laboratory or drawing room work, through one session; 
noncredit and pre-collegiate courses are $10 per point, except in cases where a special fee is 
fixed. All students must pay a single University fee for each session or any part thereof; 
for six points or less, $5.00; for more than six points, f 10. Men students taking twelve points 
of academic work are entided to the privileges of the University Gymnasium; those taking 
eight points, may use the Gymnasium at specified hours. 

Residence Halls. All students registered in University Classes regularly pursuing their 
courses of study are eligible for residence in the University Residence Halls. All women 
students under twenty-three years of age who are not living at home are required to live 
in a Residence Hall, or to obtain permission to do otherwise from one of the Advisers of 
Women. 

Degrees. Courses approved by the Committee on Instruction in Columbia, Barnard, and 
Teachers Colleges are credited for matriculated students toward the degrees of Bachelor of 
Arts and Bachelor of Science, toward the diplomas in Teachers College, and toward degrees 
in other professional schools in accordance with the regulations established by the various 
faculties. The credit given for the various courses will be found in the Announcement of 
University Classes. 

Courses may also lead to the Bachelor of Science degree in general studies for students 
who obtain the approval of the Committee of the Council on University Undergraduates. 

Courses which have been approved by the Graduate Faculties and by the Executive 
Committee of the University Council may be counted in part fulfillment of the residence 
requirements for the degrees of Master of Arts and Doctor of Philosophy, and in the School 



UNI VERSITY EXTENSION 205 

of Business for the degree of Master of Science, subject to the rules governing these degrees 
as defined in the departmental Announcements. 

Admission. No examination is required for admission to University Classes. Students must 
be at least eighteen years of age and the sole condition of admission is that they possess 
ability and qualifications to pursue the work with success. It is expected that prospective 
students in all collegiate and professional courses shall have had a full secondary school 
education. The courses are open, unless it is otherwise stated, to both men and women. 

Location. Intramural collegiate and professional courses are given at Morningside Heights. 
Extramural courses are given at the New York Chapter of the American Institute of Bank- 
ing, Woolworth Building, 233 Broadway; in the rooms of the Young Women's Christian 
Association, 53 Washington Street, Newark, New Jersey; and at centers where there may be 
sufficient demand. 

For detailed information as to the places and hours for these courses, the qualifications 
for admission, the regulations for registration, candidacy for degrees, diplomas, attendance, 
and examinations, the fees prescribed, and for a statement of each course offered, see the 
Announcement of University Classes and the special circulars announcing courses given at 
the various extramural centers. These circulars may be obtained without charge upon appli- 
cation to the Director of University Extension. 

Institute of Arts and Sciences. The Institute of Arts and Sciences forms the nonacademic 
division of University Extension. The aim of the Institute is to provide a popular program 
of general lectures and events of a cultural nature. Meetings are held each evening (except 
Sundays and holidays) and on occasional afternoons. 

The program is planned for busy men and women. Its scope includes single lectures and 
short series of not over six lectures on history, literature, art, music, geography, science, and 
on current economic and social problems; it comprises also illustrated travel lectures, recitals, 
dramatic readings, and vocal and instrumental as well as chamber music concerts. 

The program is subscribed for as a whole. The annual subscription of $15 ($25 for two 
persons at one address) admits one to the entire program of more than one hundred lec- 
tures, readings, concerts, recitals, etc., throughout the season. The program continues from 
October to April. There is no registration fee and there are no entrance requirements. 

The Institute Concert Series comprises six outstanding musical events by world-famous 
artists. Tickets for these concerts are available to Institute members at special prices. 

The Institute meetings are held in McMillin Academic Theater, corner of Broadway and 
1 1 6th Street. Memberships are accepted at any time and are good for one calendar year. 



DEGREES CONFERRED 1936-1937 
COLUMBIA COLLEGE 



Robert Adelson 

With honors in Economics 
Howard Jerome Adler 
Venan Joseph Alessandroni 
George Joseph Ames 

With honors in Economics 
Quentin Anderson 

With honors in English and 
Philosophy 
Raymond Francois Antignat 
Philip Berend Richard Baas 
Donald Lindemer Babenroth ^ 
Charles Francis Baldini, Jr. 
Wyllis Handler 

With Honors 
William Howard Barber, Jr. 
Robert Goodwin Barnes 
John Joseph Barron 
Carl Bauer 

Leslie Lynn Beeler, Jr. 
Adrian Joseph Belli 
George Edwin Bell, Jr. i 
Albert J. Bendler 
John Phillip Benjamin 
Mark Blank 
Lloyd James Bleier i 
Murray Teigh Bloom 
John Burggraf Bockelmann 
George John Bowdery 

With honors in Philosophy 
Albert Frank Bower 
Robert Stephen Bradley 
Charles Brand 
Edmund Murray Braun 
Cornelius Brodersen 
James Joseph Brodeur 
John Robert Bross 

With honors in Philosophy and 
Psychology 
Benjamin Houston Brown 

With honors in History 

Joseph Charles Bruno 
Albert Rhoades Buckelew 
Thomas Gunton Budington 
Mayo Cabell 

With Honors 
Edward Graham Caldicott 
Raymond Benedict Callahan 
Paul Eugene Calvet ~ 
Natale Constantine Capettini 2 
Clifford LeRoy Carpenter 
George Whitmore Carr 
James Joseph Casey, Jr. 
Carlton Lynn Castle 

1 October, 1936. ^ February, 1937. 



BACHELOR OF ARTS 

Abraham Cavin 

With honors in Economics 
Jerome Matthew Cebula 1 
LeRoy Lester Champion 
Harry Joseph Chase, Jr. 1 
Jordan Maurice Churchill 
Vincent Paul Cieri 

With honors in History 

Bertram Cohen 

With honors in Mathematics 

Daniel John Collins 
Barry Commoner 2 

With honors in Zoology 
Donald Graham Cormack 
Gerard Louis Courtade 
Milton Crane 

With honors in English and 
French 
Leroy Charles Curtis 
Donald Alfred Dalrymple ^ 
Walter M. Daly 
Douglas Stanton Damrosch 

William Wyatt Davenport 
With honors in English 

Herbert James Day 
Ernest George de la Ossa 
Horace Dengler 

With honors in Economics 
Carl William Desch 
Nelson TerriU Dickinson 
Anton Henry Doblmaier 

With honors in Mathematics 
Orlin Willits Donaldson 
Louis Emil Dorschel 
James Munroe Dunaway 
Glenn Stanley Dunbar 
Richard Benson Edwards 
David Elkin 

With honors in Chemistry 

William Ten Eyck Elmendorf 

With Honors 
Kenneth Stevens Elmes 
Milton Escher 
Francis Patrick Etro 
Carl Louis Fabbroni ^ 
William Carl Pels 
John Lawrence Filson 2 
Austin Leo Finan, Jr. 
William Edward Firth 
Rees Fischer 

Edward Alfonso Fischetti 
Lloyd Donne Flint 
Richard J. Foster 

With honors in History 



Charles Frankel 

With honors in English and 
Philosophy 
Daniel Mortimer Friedman 

With honors in Government and 
History 
Harry Jay Friedman 
Everett Alexander Frohlich 
Bertram Fuchs 
George Francis Furey 
Henry Stephen Galbraith 

With honors in Economics 
Edward Anthony Humbert Gargiulo 
John N. Gaug 
Joseph Daniel Gettler 
Herman Gewirtz 

With honors in Chemistry and 
Mathematics 
Robert Edward Gibney 
Joseph Daniel Gioia 
Warren White Glasgow 
Stanley Irwin Glickman 

With Honors 
Irving Gold 
Theodore Gold 

George Gordon Goldberg. Jr. 2 
Abraham S. Goldin 

With honors in Chemistry 
George Edward Gooding 
Amleto John Graziani 
Joseph Pottle Green 
Philip Monroe Green 
William Richard Greiner 
Louis Grossman 
Albert Charles Gunther 
Lawrence Gussman 
Baba Ali Sheikh Mahmud Hafid- 

Zadeh 
Gustave A. Haggstrom 
Alfred Bernard Hailparn 
Hunter Haines 
Seward Henry Hall 
Harry Cary Halsted 
Alexander Hammond 
Ottis Eugene Hanes 
Harry Stetson Haney 

LL.B. 1932 
J. Robert Harrison, Jr. 

With honors in History 
Winston Lamont Hart 
Frank Laird Harvey 
Gail W. Haut 
Richard Ernest Hawkins 
Thomas McLean Healy 
Henry Richard Heitman, Jr. 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



207 



William Henkel 
William Joseph Hoffman 
Robert T. Holland 1 
Robert Holloway 
Leonard Compton Hopkins 
Arnold K. Hoskwith 
Hamilton Marshall Hoyler 

With honors in Economics 
Milton Littlefield Huber 
Marshall Leslie Hunt 
Simeon Hutner 
Alexander Hyde 

With honors in Economics and 
Statistics 
David Robert Jacobson 

With honors in Economics 
George James 

With Honors 
George Edward Jansen 
Carl Hoffgaard Jensen 
Grover CuUen Jensen ^ 
Edward Alexander Jerome - 

With honors in Psychology 
John Johnson 1 
Alfred Welv,ood Jones 

With Honors 
Elliott Burton Jones 
Thomas Morgan Jones 
Stanley Karansky 
Cameron Iverson Kay 
Daniel Osier Kayfetz 

With Honors 
John Kevin Kelly 
Alfred Julius Keppelmann, Jr. - 
Malcolm Edward Kersteen 
Messoud Kiachif 
Alexander Felix Kiefer 
John Joseph Kissane 
John Werner Kluge 
Ellis Robert Kolchin 2 

With honors in Mathematics 
Paul deRyckere Kolisch 
Frank Joseph Koschir, Jr. 
Edward Bertrand Kovar 

With honors in French and 
Government 
Harre Marion Godchaux 
Labatt-Simon 
With honors in History 
George Forrest Lamb, Jr. 
William Choi Lee 
Irving Leonard Leff 
John Leslie, Jr. 
Howard Levi 

With honors in Mathematics 
Henry R. Lieberman 

With honors in Economics 
William Soy Ming Ling 
Alan Loewenthal 
Edward Burke Long 
John William Lundgren 
Richard Ronald McCormack 
Thomas Johnson McEwan 

^ October, 1936. ^ February', 1937. 



Frederick James Mackenthun 
Robert Doane McMillen 
Alexander Walter Magocsi 
Robert Adolf Mainzer 1 
Nathaniel Emil Margolis 
John James Mariano 
Jerome David Markham 
Frederick Harold Marley, Jr. 
Charles Marshall 
Ferdinand Vincent Marsik 
Alfred Marum 
Paul E. Mattman 1 

With honors in Chemistry 

Dudley Morgan Maxim 
Charles John Meixel 1 
Vincent Joseph Merendino 
Philip Ramsay Merriss 
Frank Xavier Michel 
Paul W. Millelot. Jr. 
Charles Nelson Morgan, Jr. 
William Henry Morgan 
Bernard John Morka 
Othniel James Morris, Jr. 
Donald William Morrison 
John J. Mosig 
William Mosig 
Frederick William Muller 
With honors in Governme.^.t 

Alfred Edward Munro ^ 
Leicester Meade Munzinger 
William Jesse Muster 
John Petersen Northcott 
Robert David Norton 
Walter Jordan Norton 
Donald William O'Conneil 

With honors in Economics 
Charles L. O'Connor, Jr. - 
Lewis Powell Ogle 
Kenneth Gordon Orr 
Mortimer Ostow 

With honors in Chemistry 

Ralph Litchfield Otis - 
John Albert Oudine 
Hugh Douglas Palmer 
Sanford Stanley Parker 
With honors in Economics 

Robert Mercier Paul 
William H. Pavitt, Jr. 
William Rowe Pearce 
David Victor Pecora 
Irwin Perlmutter 
Alban Gerard Peters 
Kermit Leonard Pines 
With Honors 

Denis Plimmer 
Robert Charles Plumb 
Jesse Loton Pollard 
With honors in French 

Sebastian Joseph Porrello 
Noel Michael Porro 



Daniel Bernard Posner 

With honors in Economics 
Thomas Blair Preston 
Saul Radziwiller 
William Wheat Ragsdale, Jr. 
Robert Ellsworth Read 
Miloslav William Rehor 
Edward Wallander Renner 
Jack Edward Richter 
David L. Rolbein 
William Frederic Roselius 
Jonas Samuel Rosenberg 
Alan Leon Rosenblum 
Herman William Rosenblum 
William Vincent Roveto 
Robert Snowdon Dunbar Roy 
William Eraser Russell 
Francis Joseph Ryan 

With honors in Zoology 
Frederic Laurens Salinger 
Joseph H. Salinger 
Emanuel Adolph Sander 
Sidney Alfred Saperstein 
Walter Elliott Schaap 
Rael Schechter 
Thomas Kielty Scherman 
Lawrence Schwartzman 
Julian Seymour Schwinger 1 

With honors in Physics 
Randolph Jennings Seifert 

Bertram Selverstone 

With honors in Chemistry- 
Hubert Sherwood Senne 

Duncan R. B. Sheffield 

John Edward Shinn 

Edgar Roy Sholund 
With honors in Music 

Russell Shorten 

Henry Prescheur Shotwell, 3rd 

Richard Corbin Sies 

Herbert Bernard Silverman - 
With honors in Greek and Latin 

Jules Everett Simon 
With Honors 

David I. Sinizer 

Rudolph Skalak, Jr. 

Charles O'Conor Sloane, Jr. 

Jerry John Smerechniak ^ 

C. Leonard Smith 

Grant Smith ^ 

Martin Irving Smith 

Robert Gibson Sommerville 

Ralph Woldermar Sonnenberg 

Julian Lawrence Stamm 

Kenneth Woodrow Steffan 

Freeman Irby Stephens 

Royale J. Stevens 

William Stone, Jr. 

Andrew Francis Sullivan, Jr. 

Frank J. Szladek 



208 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



William Beverly Tarpley, Jr. 

Ernest Henry Taves 

Paul van Kuykendall Thomson 
With honors in English 

Boris Todrin 

With honors in English 

John Allen Tourtellot 
Gustavo Raymond Trifari 
Lyman Rand Tucker 
Joseph Wilson Tumulty 
Donald Nosworthy Twaddell 
Murray Gladstone Urie 
Robert Veitch, Jr. 
Constantine Veremakis 
Joseph H. Vollmer 
Charles Wagley i 



Edwin Walowitz 

Joseph Henry Walter, Jr. 

With Honors 
Robert Weber 
Edward Weisik 
Perry Dickie Westbrook 

With honors in English 

Harry M. Wheaton, Jr. 
Daniel W. Wilbur, 3rd 
Edwin Forrest Wilson 
John Wolverton, III 

William Fillmore Wood 

With Honors 
John Winston Wort 
Kenneth Bremner Wright 
Sing Jok Yee 



ADDENDA TO 1936 

William Gunton Budington 
William Wade Carty 
Salvatore Joseph Detrano 
William Anthony Florio 
William Henry Foege 
Timothy James Haley 
John Charles Howard 
Herman Lawrence Jacobius 
Albert Samuel Koenig, Jr. 
Robert Landesman 
Herbert Morton Leavitt 
Jacob Rapallyea Van Mater 

Lefferts, Jr. 
Francis Edmund McGrath 
Charles Adrian Sand 

[310 + 14] 



BARNARD COLLEGE 



BACHELOR OF ARTS 



Grace Avis Aaronson 
Ruth Eloise Abbott 2 
Jane Anne Abraham 
Shirley Adelson 

With honorable mention 
Anne Marie Aickelin 
Theresa Shorter Alexander 
Marion Nelson Allan 
Marjorie Ruth Allen 
Florence Alonso 1 
Elizabeth Dodson Anderson 
Florence Baker-Smith Arnold (Mrs. ) 
Doris Virginia Auer ^ 
Charlotte Bansmer 
Hildegarde Doris Becher 

With honors in Music 
Dorothy Radcliffe Becker 2 
Margaret Frances Becker 
Adele Lina Beghe 1 
Marie Bell 

Gladys Pauline Berberich 
Frances Louise Bingham 
Anne Olivia Blanchard 
Anna Louise Boeckman 
Dorothy Brodhead 
Mary- Jane Brown 
Helen Joan Butler 
Ethel Ashv/orth Byrne 
Mary Tynan Byrns 
Sophie Theresa Cambria 
Florence Joan Carey 
Jessie Casaux 
Emily Brown Chadbourne 
Elizabeth Chamberlain 
Lillian Priscilla Chase 
Lois June Chasins ^ 

^ October, 1936. ^ February, 1937 



Vera Michael Clay (Mrs.) * 
Mary Sylvester Clinton 2 
Eleanor Connolly 
Harriet Hoyt Core 
Jane Craighead 
Ruth Crucet 

With honorable mention 
Margaret Anne Curley 
Helen Elizabeth Daniells 

With honorable mention 
Dorothy Eunice Davis 
Phoebe Lee Davis 
Phyllis Florence De Stefano 
Gertrude Ruth Dietz 2 
Gertrude Alpha Dounn 
Dorothy Mitchell Edwards 
Muriel Edwards 
Vivian Adrienne Enello 
Margery Wilcox Eyerly 
Helen Elizabeth Farquhar 
Rosemary Farr 
Elizabeth Fetzer 
Julia Fisher 

Natalie Deborah Flatow 
Ethel Flesche 
Ellen Frances Frey 
Ruth Pauline Freybourg 
Edythe Naomi Friedman 
Edna Weil Fuerth 
Liselotte Martha Gastmeyer 
Joan Geddes 
Julia Elizabeth Gemmill 
Marion Alison Gill 
Mary Elizabeth Glynn 
Doris Mildred Goldman - 
Doris Rosemary Gottscho 



Ruth Gould 

Gertrude Virginia Graflf 2 

Naomi Gurdin 

Marjorie Vivian Haas ^ 

Adele Hagland 

Elizabeth Anne Halpern 

Georgine Adams Hance 

Adele Marjorie Hansen 

Helen Hardy 2 

Ruth Cameron Harris 

Helen Elisabeth Hartmann 

Mary Willis Heeren 

Frances Anne Henderson 

Jean Henley 

Jessie Kaufmann Herkimer 

Irene Laura Heus 

Florence Margaret Hoagland 

Anna Gertrude Holmes 

Margaret Granger Howl and 

Marjorie Hutchinson 

Helen Evelyn Ives 

Frances Joe 

Page Burwell Johnston 

Mary Louise Kelley 

Margaret Edith Kellner 

Anne Kiley 

Ruth Alma Kleiner 

Elizabeth Mercer Knapp (Mrs.) 

Elaine Gertrude KnoUmeyer 

Miriam Kornblith 

Yolanda Krajewski 

Florence Krinsky 

Grace Hilda Kryske 

Marguerite Edward Kuhlman 

Irene Lacey 

Alma Bowen Lawrence 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



209 



Virginia Grace Le Count 
Toini Lefren 
Gertrude Sylvia Lehrer 
Helen Levi 
Ethel Lillian Lewis 
Eugenia Limedorfer 
Yen Hoong Loo 
Hilda Loveman 
Jean Anderson Luke 
Laura Marie McCaleb 
Harriet Hurd McClure 
Grace Newcome MacCoU 
Mary Megan MacDonald 
Josephine Joan McGregor 
Christine Elizabeth Maclver 
Anne Valentine McLaren 
Adrienne Marie Macksoud 
With honors in Geology 
Isabel Catherine Malone 
Eleanor Dart Martin 
Dorothy Mautner 
Helen Selma May 2 
Audrey Maynard 
Ruth Lillian Messe 
Dorothy Jean Miesse 
Molly Mintz 

Florence Claudia Munsell 
Anne Dorothy Muste 
Helen Newman 
Catherine Elisabeth Niece 
Grace Elizabeth Norris 
Louise Nosenzo 
Catherine Owens 
Margaret Josephine Packard '^ 
Betty Brown Parsons 
Marion Patterson 
Genevieve Beatrix Perri 
Rose Elizabeth Perrone 
Georgia Myra Philipps 2 



Isabel Lucille Pick 
Margaret Inglis Pound 
Jean Guerin Prial ^ 
Mary Elisabeth Puckett 

>5<7ith honorable mention 
Carolyn Christine Ranges 
Margaret Kissane Ray (Mrs.) ^ 
Margery Ray 
Henrietta Rechlin 
Martha Louise Reed 
Ursula Reinhardt 
Estelle Marjorie Richman 
Adelaide Jessica Riecker 
Catherine Christianna Rinker 
Margaret Williamson Ritchie 
Muriel Jane Robinett 
Ruth Rome 
Mary Honora Roohan 
Cynthia Annette Rose 
Doris Faith Rose 
Cecilia Rosen 
Willemel Rothenberg 
Elsie Rowe 
Maxine Rowland 
Theba Rudberg 
Edith Elizabeth Runne 
Amy Lyon Schaeffer 
Frances Dorothy Schelhammer 
Ottilie Katherine Schroeder 
Muriel Jane Schuchart 
Virginia Livingston Schuyler 
Mary-Paul Segard 
Myra Rita Serating 

with honors in Music 
Jean Margaret Sherwood 
Mary Redmond Shields 
Margaret Adelia Simpson 
Patricia Skinner 
Frances Bradford Smith 



Marie Read Smith 
Garnette Snedeker 
Marjorie Carol Spector 
Olga Yolanda Spica 
Franceslee Sprowl 
Arlene von Sternberg 
Elisabeth Eugenie Tatarinoff ^ 
Felice Teplitz 
Paula Thibault 
Ruth Hazel Tischler 
Ruth Elizabeth Triggs 
Marie Madeleine Vaurie 
Frances Vollmer 
Edna Jean Von Arx 
Dorothea Walker 
Katharine Wirt Walker 
Ruth Marion Walter 
Hulda Elizabeth Walton 
Biddy Kelleher Watson 
Dorothy Chandler Watts 
Edith Wearing 
Ellen Weill 
Ruth May Weitz 
Jean Werner 
Mary Adele Wertz 
Eliza Taylor White 
Miriam Wieder 
Ruth Longino Willcockson 
Helen Ann Winselman 
Norma Adeline Wright 
Ruth Elizabeth Wurts 

ADDENDA TO 1936 
Elsie Gray Cambridge 
Blanche Goldman 
Bettina Magnanti 
Henriette Marcus 

[210 + 4} 



TEACHERS COLLEGE 
AND NEW COLLEGE OF TEACHERS COLLEGE 

TEACHERS COLLEGE 



Arthur Howard Aaron 
Ruth A. Abbott 
Bernice Abrahams 
Albert L. Addeo ^ 
Helen Margaret Altheide 1 
Ethel R. Andrews 2 
Mae A. Andrulis 
Herbert H. Aptekar 
Nettie Arnowitz 

1 October, 1936. ^ February, 1937. 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 

Murray Francis Atkins * 
Anna Irene Babcock 
Marion Louise Babcock 
Ruth D. Bachelder 2 
Alma Lamar Bachman " 
Dorothea C. Bachmann ^ 
Florence LaViolette Badorf ^ 
Anna Marie Baer 
Etta Maue Bailey (Mrs.) ^ 



Hazel King Bailey 

Ada V. Baker 1 

Brooxy B. Baker ^ 

E. Olive Barber ^ 

Edythe E. Barefoot i 

George Everett Barney 

Gertrude F. du Tremblay Baskin 

(Mrs.) 
Lora Irene Battin 2 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



Elsie Louise Bay - 

Jean Wesley Beatty i 

Helen Ruth Becker 

Nell V. Beeby i 

Andrew Summers Bellingham 

Helen Benk 

Gwendolyn B. Bennett ^ 

Helen Watson Bentley (Mrs.) 

Lia Marie Bissonnette 

Mildred Eleanor Black i 

Hazel Worcester Blake (Mrs. ) 

Jane Cooper Bland (Mrs.) 

Margaret McGrew Blome (Mrs.) ^ 

Arnold Boehm 

Johanna Boetz 

Helen Lucille Bogan i 

Elizabeth Boland 

Mary Madeline Boland 

Sally Bonham 

Eunice Hemphill Borden (Mrs.) 

Pearl Muriel Bortin 

Gertrude Beryl Bossidy ^ 

Doris Arretta Bouton i 

M. Ethel Bowman 2 

Ruth La Vona Boyd 2 

Marguerite Alice Bradshaw 

Margaret Elizabeth Brennan 

Margaret A. Breth 

Esther Virginia Brown 

Frances Anne Brown 

Glennon A. Brown 

Hazel Helene Brown 2 

Helen Louise Brown 

Margaret E. Brown 

Ruth Buck 

Vivien Louisa Burkhardt 

Lilli Kullak Busse 2 

Mary Elizabeth Cahill 

Helen M. Califano 

Eugenie Sanford Callahan 

Mary Patricia Cannon 

Caro M. Carapetyan 1 

Dorothy Selden Carleton 

Marion Warner Carlile (Mrs.) 

William Wallace Carr 1 

Florence Helen Cattadoris 

Minnie Howell Champe (Mrs.) ^ 

Marie Richards Cherington (Mrs.) 

Pauline Churson 1 

Agnes T. Clancy 1 

Helen Marie Clancy i 

Katie H. B. Clark 2 

Augusta Stuart Clay 1 

Laura Cohen 2 

Sara Pasarell Colon (Mrs. ) ^ 

Katherine Cook 

William B. Cook 

Gertrude Vivian Cooper 2 

Mary Sabin Cooper 

^ October, 1936. 2 February, 1937 



Eleanor Ada Cotey 

Elizabeth Jerome Courtney 

Catherine L. Craske 

Vivian A. Crawford 

Margaret A. Cree 2 

Olive Creidenberg 1 

Hulda A. Bieri Cron 

Valeria Catherine Cross 1 

John Thomas Crowley 

Florence H. Cniickshank 2 

Dorothy Dennison Daubert 

Paula Mae Davis ^ 

Helen H. Deans 2 

Charlotte Lillian Decker - 

Emma A. Degner 

Ruth Cope Dellinger ^ 

Rose Theresa De Stefano ^ 

Joan Dolores DiStefano ^ 

Frances Helena Dolliver (Mrs.) 

Kathryn Tobin Marie Donlan ^ 

Mary Agnes Donnelly 2 

Frances Dowd 2 

Sister Mary Richardine (Downey) 

O.P. 1 
William H. Dribben 
Edith Mildred Dunn - 
Helen Field Dunn 2 
Margaret Mary Dunn ^ 
Anna Durisek 
Beatrice C. Eckler 1 
Edith Virginia Edwards 
Bertha Violet Eggers 
Mary Birmingham Ehrentreich 

(Mrs.) 
Gladys E. Ekman 
Constance Garren Eldred (Mrs.) 
Louise Mary Eldridge ^ 
Anna Blanche Elliott 1 
E. Louise Ellis 
Elizabeth Louise Ellis 
Kathleen Wilhelmina Ellis 2 
Zaida Ann Ellis 2 
Thelma Revena Ells 1 
Elsie Elston (Mrs.) ^ 
Lillian E. Engelman 2 
Marie Englis ^ 
Ferdinand P. Erdin 
Anna Evelyn Erickson 1 
Virginia Amy Evans 
Eloise Violet Fairley i 
Stephanie Filipsberg 
Bessie C. Fiscus (Mrs.) 1 
Anna Mary Fisher ^ 
Jessie M. Fisher 2 
Haydee Font ^ 
Rose G. Foster (Mrs.) 
Vera L. Foster 
Margaret E. Francis 
Bertha Beryl Friedman ' 



Hazel Mae Fritz 1 

Henry William Fuller 

Ruth Electa Gardner 

Adalene Garretson 1 

Charles D. Gay ^ 

Mary Haring Germeroth (Mrs. ) 

Alice Holmen Giauque (Mrs.) 2 

Marian Lois Gillette 

Margaret Rebecca Gilliland ^ 

Eleanor J. Gochanour 

Hulda Johnson Goetz (Mrs.) 

Josepha Amelia Goldberg 2 

Lillian Goldberg 

Lucille Goldberg * 

Morris Goldfarb 

Margaret Towell Goldsmith 

Mildred Eloise Gonyeau ^ 

Hettie Gooch 

Helen Thomas Graham 1 

Mercedes Inez Greene 

Marjorie L. Griffin 1 

Anna C. Gring 

Sylvia Pollack Gritz (Mrs. ) ^ 

Joseph L. Grosse 

Matilda Gloria Gruber 

Clara M. Haase (Mrs.) 

Loisanna Hager 

Rosamond Montague Hagney ^ 

Madeline Joan Haley 

Margaret C. Haley 

Beatrice N. Hall 1 

Amy Brown Hammond ''■ 

Dorothy S. Hannell 1 

Gertrude F. Harrington (Mrs.) ^ 

Helen B. Harris 

Elsie Victoria Harrison 

Alice Hartley 

Florence Maud Harvey 

Pearl Edith Haws 

Hilda Margaret Hayes 

Olive C. Harvey Hayes (Mrs.) 1 

Berthe Hebert 1 

Una Raye Hebert 1 

Mary Ella Heckler 1 

Hulda Christine Hege 

Alice Louise Heiser 2 

Dorothy Elizabeth Helme ^ 

Mattie P. Henderson (Mrs. ) 

Garson Herman 2 

Jerome L. Hershon 2 

Natalie Hettger 

Dorothy Higbie 

Howard Edward Hilgendorff 1 

Grace Brown Hinckley 2 

Elizabeth Lynn Holman 

Vincent Charles Holochwost 1 

Edna Bernice Hopkins 

Ethel M. Hopkins 

Marie Loretta Hopkins 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



211 



Dorothy Slade Hopson 

Nona Belle Horn 

Martha Lindenkohl HowUnd " 

Beatrice Lillian Hoyt 

Yi Hsiao (Mrs.) 

Marie Elmina Hudson 

Deborah Hunt 

Eunice Marden Hurd 

Abraham S. Irom ^ 

A. Margaret Irwin ^ 

Aimee Catherine Jacod ' 

Janet Neill Jardine - 

Elizabeth Anne Jarratt ' 

Dorothy Christine Jensen ^ 

Florence Hallett Trippe Jensen 

(Mrs.) 
Helen E. Jinoch 
Carrie A. Johnson - 
Delia F. Johnson ^ 
Bertha Constance Jones ^ 
Margaret J. Jones 
Frances Riely Jordan * 
Esperanza Balmaseda de Josefe 

(Mrs.) 
Ida M. Joseph 

Ruth Anderson Jourdonais (Mrs.) 
Margaret Cecelia Joyce 
Winifred K. Kaley 2 
Arthur Kamen 2 
Berenice Kaplan 
Mabel Mae Keller 
Irma M. Kelley = 
Chastina Ash Kendall (Mrs.) "■ 
Virginia Jane Kendall ^ 
Marion Elizabeth Kennedy 
Aldanita R. Keough 
Merle Theodore Kesler 1 
Enid Bliss Kiernan 
Alberta Kingsbury 2 
Ann A. Kirchner 2 
Helen L. Klausner 2 
Elsie Durieux Kolb 
Frieda Kornhauser 
Myrtle Ann Kraft 1 
Alice Auguste Kramer * 
Sara J. Krug 
Hazel D. Kuhlmann 1 
Mildred Martha Kulp ' 
Corla Blanche Lackland 
Lois Sproul Lange ^ 
Mabel May Latham (Mrs.) > 
Grace Marie Lawrence 2 
Stephen Dill Lee 
Mary Frances Leenhouts ^ 
Mildred Elizabeth Leet 
R. Miriam Leinbach ^ 
Mary Elinor Lennox 
Lilian Leon (Mrs.) ^ 
Gladys Helen Levin 1 

^ October, 1936. - February, 1937 



Gladys L. Liddle 1 

Bernice E. Liebman 

Sirkka Lindros 

Helen Louise Little 

Ruth Elizabeth Locke 

Charlotte Crocker Lovett 

Ernest Lubin ' 

Ruth Elizabeth MacArt » 

Emma Helen MacChesney ^ 

Abigail Mary McConnell 1 

Marguerite Jane McDermitt 1 

Mabel Mary MacDonald ^ 

Alberta Mary Macfarlane 1 

Mary S. MacGarvey 

M. Helen McGill 2 

Susie Maribel Mclver 

Sister Mary Loman McKeown '^ 

Mary Heaney Mc Kinnon 

Rose M. McNaught 

Elizabeth Campbell MacNaughton 

John Newburn Mc Veigh 2 

Mabel Mc Vicker 1 

Susan Marie Mader 

Beatrice Elizabeth Mahoney ^ 

Ruth Margaret Malcolm 

Sophie Mallay 

Jean H. Manes (Mrs.) ^ 

Grace Myles Manney 2 

Helen Virginia Martell 

William H. Mason, Jr. 1 

Zach Gedney Masten, Jr. 

Abraham Matten 

Ruth Arlene Mattern ^ 

Hanna S. Mattson 1 

Ellen O. Messinger (Mrs.) 

Ethelyn Batchelor Michelson 2 

Margaret Belle Miller ^ 

Ellen Marie Mitchell 

Janet Eleanor Mitchell 

Robert Thomas Mitchell 

Dorothy Dean Moore (Mrs.) ^ 

Sue Rogers Morrissey 

Agnes Clara Murphy 1 

Glena Parks Murphy ^ 

Margaret Clarkson Murphy 1 

Margaret N. Murphy 2 

Sylvia B. Nearman ^ 

M. Ann Nehil 

Agnes Martina Nelson 

Irene Nelson (Mrs.) ^ 

Mabel Hope Newell ^ 

Margaret Lovina Noll ^ 

Luella Parker Norton (Mrs.) 

Lillian E. Olsen 1 

Charles Olshansky 

Anna Kate Ostrander ^ 

Emma Mary Owens 

Agnes Grace Paoli 

Lillian Mary Parker 1 



Adele Pearle 

Helen L. Pease 

Ruth Higbid Peeples 

Thelma Frances Peters ' 

Harry William Peterson ^ 

Evelyn Harriet Pettee 

Martha Belle Pettit 1 

Marian Annette Phelan 

Ludmila Susan Piecka 

Margaret Isabel Pinkerton 

Helen Marie Piatt 2 

Elizabeth Moore Pomeroy (Mrs.) * 

Helen Osborne Potter 

Arnona Belle Prater ^ 

Marion Elizabeth Purdy 

Marion Pearl Randall 

William Littlefield Ransom 2 

Ruth H. Rasch 1 

Margaret Caroline Rau 

Mary Torres Rausa (Mrs.) 

Helen Raymen 

Harriet Helen Raynor 

Edna Mary Reed ^ 

Kathrine Regina Regan 

Florence Isaacs Reid (Mrs.) 

Mary Delphina Reid 2 

Lena Elizabeth Reilly 2 

Marie Reynolds 

Ella Pauline Riall 1 

Mary Jordan Richardson iMrs.) 2 

Luella Marguerite Ridley 

Helen Margaret Riese ^ 

Loretto C. Riley ^ 

Nina Miller Robb (Mrs.) 2 

Alfreda E. Robbins 

Sadie Ella Robbins 

Alice Elizabeth Robertiello 

Kathryn Amanda Robeson 

Wilhelmina Robinson 1 

Mary Roche ^ 

Annie Rogers ^ 

Margaret B. Rogers 

Nathan Nata Rosen 2 

Norma Rosen 

Carol L. Rosenfeld 2 

Rhoda Rosenson 

Therese Dolores Rousseau 1 

Elizabeth R. Ruskay 

Edna Mae Russell 

Helen Lois Ryan 

Jane Frances Ryan ^ 

Doris Myers St. Denny 

Marjorie M. Sanborn 

Hortense Crum Sanders 1 

Mae Sandler (Mrs.) 

Janice M. Sargent ^ 

Carolyn N. Saxe 

Margaret Elizabeth Scanlan 

Rudolf G. Schade 1 



212 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



Eleanor D. F. Schanzenbach 

Fred S. Schiff 

Charlotte Schlank 3 

Marguerite D. Schmitz ^ 

Katharine May Schrock 

Ellen !Margrethe Schroder 

Alice D. Schwartz i 

Myrtle Newport Searles (Mrs.) 

Ray Senior 

James A. Sensenbaugh i 

Lorraine Setzler ^ 

Anastatia Shankey 

Helen Elizabeth Shearston 

Carmen Velma Shepperd 

Irene Patricia Shine 

Ichiro I. Shirato 

Mary Turner Shugrue 

Eleanor Louise Shutterly ^ 

Marjorie Holland Sickles 

Eva A. Silver (Mrs. ) ^ 

Bernice Josephine Sinclair 

Marie Carol Sinderman ^ 

Stephen Skasko 

Enid G. Skelton 

Annie Currey Slawson ^ 

G. Winifred Smith i 

Gertrude Helen Smith 

Helen Ford Smith ^ 

Marian Elizabeth Smith 

Marion Slater Smith 

Melden Edwin Smith ^ 

Raynore Rita Smith ^ 

Ruth Estelle Smith 

Edith May Snook 

Erna Margaret Sohmer 



Carol Soling 

Ida Bertha Sommer ^ 

Grace A. Souders ^ 

Grace Mildred Soutar 

Daniel Sperling 

Frances M. Starr ^ 

Frieda Staubli 

Anna Katherine Stolson ^ 

Bertha L. Stone 

Louise L. Stone ^ 

Ruth Stanislaw Stone (Mrs.) 

Helen L. SutclifFe 

Vivian C. Swanson ^ 

Madelaine Hawkins Terrell (Mrs.) 

Ella May Thompson s 

Vinetta Marian Thompson (Mrs. ) 

Helen Marie Thumm ^ 

Harriette Nathlie Tichnor ^ 

Mildred M. Tischler 

Harriett D. Tompkins (Mrs.) 

Anne Veronica Torrant '• 

Katherine Elizabeth Torrant ^ 

Hilda M. Torrop 

Carolyn June Tracy (Mrs.) 

Julia C. Trossbach i 

Lera Sara Trovinger ^ 

Louis Tulchinsky 

Dorothy Olcott Tumbridge 

Isobel Murray TurnbuU 

Frances Toby Velitzkin 

Lillian F. M. Venable 

Margaret Farquharson Walker 

Blanche Patricia Walsh » 

L. Helen Walters 

Martha Fairchild Ward 



Bertha H. Warren i 

Mary Avery Warren ^ 

Russell Albert Webber i 

Martha Riddile Weisell 

EUanora L. Weller 

Elizabeth Esther Wenzel i 

Lenore Westerman 2 

Rena D. Westra 1 

Nellie E. Wetmore ^ 

Opal I. Wheeler 

Anita B. Whelan » 

David Kenneth Widenor 

Constantine Adolph Wihtol '^ 

Anna Augusta Wilde 1 

Florence House Wilder 1 

Sarah Elizabeth Wilkins ^ 

Mary Alice Willey 1 

Beatrice Beyer Williams (Mrs.) 1 

Elizabeth Williams 3 

Helen Theresa Williams ^ 

Lydia Eloise Williams ^ 

Ada Gurr Winstanley (Mrs. ) 

Peggy F. Wolff 

Louise Pace Womack 

Hazel Delano Woodbury 

Helen J. Wormley (Mrs. ) 

lola Alice Wright s 

Lily Delamare Wright 

Annie Laurie Wyant 

Helen Eleanor Yaffe ^ 

Gertrude Marian Young ^ 

Wilbur Edward Young s 

Marguerite Belle Younglove ^ 

Waldine Zinnel 

[480] 



ADDENDA TO 1936 

Abdul Hamid Kadhim 
Mohammed Nasir 



[2] 



NEW COLLEGE 
BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 



BUSINESS 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 



Edward Searle Allen 
William Applebaum 
Claire Celia Armstrong 
Esther Berkowitz ^ 
Joseph George Bieter 
Luis Francisco Calderon 1 
Harmon Hart Cardozo 
Cecile Dorothy Ann Castor 



Arturo Tabio Chabau 
Russell John Cole 
William Abram Cole 
Daniel Combs, Jr. 
Eleanor Cox 1 
Ida Dorothy D'Agostino 
William John Darby 
John J. Deering 



William Frederick Durand 
Adrienne Gelardin 
John Charles Gilhooley ^ 
Elizabeth Ann Glucroft 
Margaret F. Haight 
Marion F. Hamburger ^ 
Wilbert Bernard Hanft 
John Vincent Hayes 



1 October, 1936. ^ Dated December 5, 1936. ^ February, r937. 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



213 



Jeanne Lucille Anita Henrich 
Hazel Frances Hirsch 
Marie Honore Hofelich 
Eileen Adair Hughes ^ 
Paul Israelow " 
Esther Sommers Jack ^ 
Arnold Gilbert Katz 
Alice Joy Kobacker 
Robert George Koeppel 
Charles Robert Krocger - 
Herbert Julian Lane 
Helene Levy 
Robert Friess Lexow 
Aim^e Belle Loeb 
Mary Matilda Loesch ^ 
Alexander S. Ley 
John Joseph Luddy 
Roderick Bernard McNamee 
Gertrude Seraphina McStravick 
Charles B. Marks, Jr. 



William Peter Marschall 
Mary Ellen Meiring 
Fred Meyrich 
Carl Collins Monroe, Jr. 
Kallman Nashner 
John E. Newman ^ 
Albert Beresford Newton 
William Leonard Nicoll, Jr. 
Marjorie Pendleton Norris 
Hugh George Olsen 1 
I. Benjamin Parrill 
Louise Edith Pease 
Oscar Walfred Petterson 
Ruth Frances Purdy 
Olive Louise Quinn 
Alan Reeve 
Jason Rosenberg, Jr. 
Margaret Royhl 
Vincent Edward Sardi 
Vera Morey Searcy 



Frederick Shibley 
June Charlia Smith 
Virginia H. Smith ^ 
John Russell Smyth 
Helen Marie Sweeney 
Dorothea Sweet 
John Lloyd Teets 
Dorothy Marie Viertel 2 
George N. von Sternberg 1 
Ruth Bernice Weinberger 
D. Edward Weston, Jr. 
Allan Reginald Wilson 
Karl F. J. Wittrich 
Natalie Joyce Zingeser 
Adeline Zoller 

ADDENDUM TO 1936 
Robert W. Haider 

[79 + O 



PHARMACY 



Hyman Altbach 
Michael John Ameer 
Frederick Edward Baden 
Saul Abraham Bell 
Joseph William Benes 
Margaret Mary Cassidy ^ 
Joan Coons 

Ph.Ch. Union University 1936 
Henry Joseph Covello 
Manuel Dichter 
Maurice Dorsen 
George Durisek 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 

Vincent P. Ferrer 
Bernard Goldin 
Moe Hochberg 

Ph.G. 1935 
Walter Klinsevich 
Robert Klugman 
Samuel Lerner 
Salvatrice Josephine Lo Presti 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1934 
Harry Saivadore Lucia, Jr. 
Burnett Irving Maisel 
Pasquale John Milazzo 



Louis Alfred Pucci 

Max Ruchames ^ 

Frederic Chase Sands 

Bertha Siegel 

Howard William Siegmeister ''■ 

Ernest Stanton 

Seymour Stern 

Irving Turk ^ 

Sidney Weintraub 

Ph.G. Long Island 1932 
Julius Wilensky 



[31] 



UNIVERSITY COUNCIL 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 



GENERAL STUDIES 

Donald Holland Aiken 
Betsy Aron 
Rose Bicov 

Edwin Denison Billet * 
Ralph Brancaccio 
Lester Emanuel Brody 
S. Vincent Cappetta 
Bertram Charap 
Ephraim Cohen 
George Parks Corry 1 
Milton Cottier 2 
Eugene Osborn Cummings ^ 
^ October, 1936. 2 February, 



Donald Alexander Davis 
Lawrence Crosby Decker 
Paul Densen 
Edwin David Efros 
Morris FeflFer 
Robert Grenville Fuhr 
Charles Garment 
Solomon Alvin Garroway 
David Gelb 
Herbert Goldenberg 
Simon S. Goldweber 
Samuel Hankin 
Norman Harold Hollander 



Joseph W. Kahn 
Irving Kartus 
Morris Kleinberg 
Isaac Kolmes 
Bernard Seymour Kristal 
Leon Charles Leonard 
Benjamin Levine 
Lewis F. Levy 
Leonard Lieberman 2 
Robert Jay Ludwig 
Nathan Lynn 
Grover Arthur Lyon, Jr. 
Ira Meinhardt 



214 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



George Peter Miletich 
Harold Philip Perkal 
Robert Elwin Randall i 
Lee S. Reyman (Mrs.) 
William Glenn Roberts 2 
Stanley Arnold Samuels 
Simone Joseph Scarano 1 
Kurt Herbert Schaaf 
Harold Lawrence Schwartz 
Walter Kenneth Shofler 
Howard Richard Slater 
Albert Barrett Spector 1 
Ralph Simon Spritzer 
Corsel Strahs 

LL.B. St. Lawrence 1936 

Lawrence Isidore Strauss 

William Osier Strickler 

Eugene La Forrest Swan, Jr. 

Thomas Francis Sweeny 

George Michael Szabad 

Percy Felix Timmins ^ 

Mortimer Traktman 

Irwin Tuck ^ 

Theodore Henry von Fischer-Benzon 

Harry Charles William 
Wallenbergh 1 

Clarence Wolsey Weiant ^ 

Frederick William Weimann 

A. Howard Wiener 

John Grant Willis 

Albert W. Wurthmann 

Stephen Bernard Zysman 2 



[68 + 6] 



ADDENDA TO 1936 

Carmine John Cufari 
William Gregg Dupong 
Abe Samuel Goldstein 
Edward Owen MacDonald 
Nicholas Rose 
Mohammad Yusuf 

OPTOMETRY 

Phillip Richard Apffel, Jr. 
Albert Keffner Burghardt 
Arnold Irving Copeland 
David Murray Fine 
Abraham Fleck 

B.S. Brooklyn 1933 
David Freed 
Ernest Joseph Giglio 
Muriel Goldberg 
Leonard Vincent Goldstein 

B.S. Brooklyn 1935 
Hyman Haimowitz 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1932 
Carl Hugo Hoerz 

M.E. Rensselaer Poly. Inst. 1930 
Saul Janis 

A.M. 1935 

B.S. Brooklyn 1933 
Milton Kaufman 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1933 
Lawrence Ladimer 
Walter Levine 
Herbert Charles McCarter 
Tacob Harold Miller 

B.S. C.C.N. Y. 1932 



Walter Edward Nightingale 
Hyman Joseph Oberstein 
Murray M. Pachman 
Lewis Pappert 
Gilbert Herbert Poss 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1935 
Herbert Walter Purvin 
Albert K. Reisman 
Nathan Rosenthal 
Max E. Rubin 

B.S. Brooklyn 1935 
Richard LeRoy Ryer 
A.B. Amherst 1934 
Arthur Schenkein 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1934 
Morris Schneid 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1934 
Irvin Gordon Selbert 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
Elias Shaneson 
Irving Lewis Shapiro 
Seymour Richard Sparber 

A.B. Syracuse 1935 
Leo Stam 

B.S. Brooklyn 1933 
Willard Steinberg 

B.S. Long Island 1935 
John Rudolph Sylvester Tessier 
Ralph L. Ueberall 
Robert Frederick Wall 
William Wallitzer 

B.S. Brooklyn 1935 
George Weinberg 

B.S. Brooklyn 1935 
Ir^'ing Herbert Weiss 



[41] 



ENGINEERING 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 



Elmer Andrews 

James Barton 

Jose Rafael Bejarano 

Julius Fred Beuermann, Jr. 

John Wilbur Biddle 2 

A.B. 1935 
David Elwood Bilton 

A.B. 1936 

Emanuel Leonard Brancato 
A.B. 1936 

Dominic John Bressi 
Matthew M. Cammen 
Ernest Mason Card, Jr. 
Andrew Checkovich 

A.B. 1936 
Albert Lawrence Chudoba 

A.B. 1936 

William Bruce Coughlin 

A.B. 1936 
George Wilson Courtney, Jr. 

1 October, 1936. " February, 



David DeWitt 

A.B. 1934 
Julius Dolgos 
Francis Edward Drake, Jr. 
Daniel Charles Drucker 
Maurice Albert Druesne 1 
Fordyce Addison Edwards 
Edwin Henry Eppig ^ 
Ray Thornton Ferguson 
John William Field 
Nelson Spencer Fisk 

A.B. r936 
Aldo Joseph Francovich 

A.B. 1936 
George Henry Fremon 2 

A.B. 1935 
Raymond Louis Gaillard 

A.B. 1936 
Louis Gise 
Calvin Andrew Gongwer 



Alfred Elihu Gutman 

A.B. 1936 
Walter Hausz 
Frank William Hayward 
Jesse Austin Hensle 
James Ivers, Jr. 
Leonard Jacobs 
Andrew Jochum 
Eugene Joseph Kalil 
Randall Manuel Keator - 
Donald Scribner Kellogg 
Theodore H. Korol 
Kenneth G. Lee 2 

A.B. 1935 
Anthony Aloysius LoPiccolo 
David Patrick McCullough 
Vincent J. Marchese 
Harold Clifton Mitchell 
Joseph Modrovsky 



1937- 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



215 



Theodore J. Nagel 

A.B. i9}6 
William Henry Patterson 

A.B. 1936 
Donald Stephen Porter 

A.B. i9}6 
George Puig 
Robert Elwin Randall 

B.S. 1936 



John Francis Ryan 

William Michael Sheeha.T 

Seymour Jay Sindeband 
A.B. 1936 

William Avery Steiner 

A.B. 1936 
William Tessin ^ 
Milton Treuhaft 



Earl Marvin Underbill 
Carl von Doenhoff 
Leonard Alexander Wasselle 
John Sidney Wise 
A.B. 1936 

James Leopold Wolf 



[62] 



LIBRARY SERVICE 



BACHELOR OF SCIENCE 



I 



Margaret Marie Ahlin 

A.B. Colorado 192 1 

A.^L Colorado 1932 
Haig Ajamian 1 

A.B. Harvard 1929 
Harry Jeroham Alderman 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1931 
Paul Stuart Allen 

A.B. Dartmouth 1926 

Ada Anckner 

A.M. 1936 

A.B. Syracuse 1917 
Martha Pauline Appel 1 

A.B. Hunter 1934 
Geraldine Armstrong 

A.B. Howard Col. (Ala.) 1930 
Jane Tower Arnold 

A.B. Michigan 1936 
Emma Brownell Averill ^ 

A.B. Wisconsin 1933 
Clarice Miriam Barker 

A.B. Indiana 1935 
Margaret Burnap Barns (Mrs.) ^ 

A.B. New York State T.C. 1930 
Marian Barton 

A.B. Rochester 1930 
Corinne Bass 

A.B. H. Sophie Newcomb 1926 
Dorothy Agnes Beaver 

A.B. Georgia 1936 
Anna Elizabeth Bennett 

A.B. Swarthmore 1930 
Rose Anne Bierwirth 

A.B. Mt. St. Vincent 1925 
Lawrence Hotchkiss Bloedel 

A.B. Williams 1924 
Anna Louise Bodinson 

A.B. Nebraska 1935 
Lucy Puryear Bosley (Mrs.) 1 

A.B. Centre 1932 
Elaine Bertha Brown 

A.B. Willamette 1932 

Harriett Baltimore Brown (Mrs.) '■ 

A.B. Hunter 1933 
Helen Frances Brown 

A.B. Butler 1929 
Marjorie Brownell 

A.B. Rochester 1926 

A.M. Rochester 1927 
Ruth Margaret Burkland ''■ 

B.S. Minnesota 1925 

1 October, 1936. ^ February, 1937. 



Marjorie Watson Burns ' 

A.B. Boston 1932 
Rosilia Honora Callaghan 

A.B. Louisiana State 1936 
Rebecca Jane Camp 

Ph.B. Vermont 1934 
Nancy Carle 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1934 
Vera Casaretta 

A.B. Rochester 1930 
Marjorie Alice Clark 

A.B. Ripon 1930 
Pauline Edna Clemen 

A.B. Mt. St. Joseph-onthe-Ohio 
1936 
Louis Cohen 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1936 
Josephine Miriam Conners 

A.B. Hunter 1936 

Inez King Cox 

A.B. Southwestern Col. (Kansas) 
1924 
Sylvia Doris Crane 1 

A.B. Colby 1929 
Helen Creelman 

B.A. British Columbia (Canada) 
1924 
Ruth Josephine Cubbage 

A.B. Drake 1931 

Mus.B. Drake 1933 
Rosamond Harriett Danielson 

A.B. Brown 1931 

Beulah Myrtle Davis 

A.B. Morgan 1925 
Mary Dilworth Davis ^ 

A.B. Marshall 1932 
Sarah Cassels Davis 

A.B. South Carolina 1932 

William Campbell Dawson 

B.S. Virginia 1926 
Lydia L. Domherr * 

A.B. Hunter 1931 
Fannie Dubofsky ^ 

A.B. Cornell 1927 
Lucile Dudgeon 

A.B. Wisconsin 1927 

A.M. Wisconsin 1932 

Charles Barclay Dunham ^ 

A.B. Princeton 1932 
Joseph Riggs Dunlap 

A.B. Wooster 1936 



Sister Helen Dunn 1 

A.B. New Mexico 1924 
Max Dunn ^ 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1931 
Daisy Dean Engle ^ 

A.B. Union Col. (Kentucky) 
1929 
Evelyn Lei a Felber 

A.B. Nebraska 1933 
Estelle A. Fidell 1 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1934 
Betsy Moore Fleet 

A.B. William & Mary 1927 
Mary Edith Fry 

A.B. Goucher 1934 
Jean Faith Fuerbringer 

A.B. Boston 1936 
Gertrude Louise Gibbons ^ 

B.R.E. Boston 1922 

A.M. Boston 1925 
Helen Louise Gillmeister 1 

A.B. Cornell 1929 
Anna Louise Glantz ^ 

A.B. Goucher 1929 
Winifred Gore 

A.B. Michigan 1932 
Esther Winifred Gorey 1 

A.B. Trinity (D. C.) 1930 
James E. Gourley ^ 

A.B. Howard Col. (Ala.) 1930 
Rachel Graciany 2 

B.A. Constantinople Col. for 
Women (Turkey) 1926 
Mary Smith Granger - 

A.B. Elmira 1930 
Nathalie Gould Hall 1 

A.B. Middlebury 1930 
Eleanor Hamilton 1 

A.B. West Virginia 1926 
Elinor Rhodes Hernan ^ 

A.B. Bates 1930 

A.M. Smith 1931 
Matthew Anthony Hoehn (Rev.) 1 

A.B. St. Anselm's 1921 
Dorothy Holbrook 1 

A.B. Mt. Holyoke 1931 

Josephine Alice Hope 

A.B. Brown 192 1 

A.M. Brown 1926 
Laura Virginia Innis 

A.B. Scripps 1936 



2l6 



DEGREES CON FERRED 



Ruth Marion Jacobs 

B.A. Western Ontario (Canada) 
1930 
Grace Anna Jensen 1 

A.M. 1934 

B.S. Syracuse 1933 
Annie Mary Jones-Williams 

A.B. Alabama 1922 
Helen Kelso 

A.B. New York State T.C. 1917 
Margaret Irene Kenny 

A.B. Brown 1927 

Ed.M. Boston 1932 
lone Marion Kidder 1 

A.B. Rice Inst. 1926 
Julia Helen Killian 1 

B.S. St. Elizabeth 1927 
Margaret Mary Kinney 

A.B. Hunter 1934 
Grace Myra Kline 

A.B. New York State T.C. 1936 
Mary Lathrop 

A.B. Miami (Ohio) 1931 
Laurence Andrew Leavey 1 

A.B. Fordham 1934 
Elaine Lambert Lewis 

A.B. Vassar 1935 
Elizabeth Marckworth Lewis 

A.B. Cincinnati 1935 
Katherine Isabel Love 

A.B. Oberlin 1929 
Betty Louise Lyle 

A.B. Rollins 1932 

Mary Bolton McDonald (Mrs.) 1 

A.B. St. Joseph's Col. for 
Women 1929 
Helen Elizabeth McEveety 

A.B. Col. of Sacred Heart 
(N. Y.) 1933 
James Joseph McNerney 

A.B. Fordham 1935 
Esther Christina Magnuson ^ 

A.B. Pittsburgh 1926 
Sylvia Mecklenburger 

B.S. Northwestern 1936 
Frederick Alton Meigs 

A.B. Rochester 1932 
Marjorie Fitzpatrick Miller (Mrs.) 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1927 
Mary Margery Miller ^ 

A.B. Ohio Wesleyan 1927 

Inez Louise Morrow 
A.B. Oberlin 1925 

Margaret Mudge 

A.B. Sarah Lawrence 1936 

Catherine Therese Murphy 1 

A.B. Good Counsel 1933 
Hope Delight Murray 

A.B. Baker 1928 
Mathilda G. Muyskens 2 

A.B. Iowa 1930 
Frances M. Newburg 

A.B. Hunter 1934 
Clarece McElroy Nichols 

A.B. Centre 1936 
Marienne Werthman Nichols 
(Mrs.) I 

A.B. St. Elizabeth 1932 



John Burton Nicholson, Jr. 

A.B. Washington & Lee 1935 

A.M. Washington & Lee 1936 
John Albion Norton 

A.B. Yale i93r 
Caroline Seiflfert Oberlin 

A.B. Western Reserve 1936 
Helen Louise O'Connell 1 

A.B. Hunter 1929 
Martha Pearl Oderman 2 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1930 
John B. O'Farrell 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
Catherine Mary O'Neill 

A.B. Hunter 1933 
Lucile Whitcomb Orford 

A.B. Smith 1928 
Margaret O'Rourke 1 

A.B. 1912 
Jean Orth 

A.B. St. Lawrence 1936 
Elizabeth Robbins Overton 

A.B. Connecticut Col. 1933 
Alberta Pantle 

A.M. 1926 

A.B. Wichita 1923 
Elizabeth Jane Parks 

A.B. Duke 1936 
Emily Kathryn Patterson 

A.B. Hunter 1933 
Doris Louise Pelton 

A.B. Morningside 1935 

Mary Eleanor Peters 

A.B. Col. of Sacred Heart 
(Ohio) 1933 
Roberto A. Pizarro 
Edwina Mallette Pringle 

A.B. Georgia 1936 
Monica Irene Quinlivan 1 

A.B. Rochester 192 1 
Josephine Eugenia Raeppel 

A.B. Rochester 1930 
Anne Rand 

A.B. Hunter 1936 
Joseph Clifford Rath 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1935 
Ann Mariah Rawlings 1 

A.B. Rochester 1928 
Helen Lucy Reilly ^ 

A.B. Mt. St. Vincent 1930 
Nathan Resnick 

B.S. Long Island 1933 
Mary Cook Ridings ^ 

A.B. Wisconsin 1925 
Gwladys Roberts 

B.S. Marywood 1936 
William Joseph Roehrenbeck ^ 

A.B. St. Peter's Col. (N. J.) 
1934 
Marie Joseph Rogan 1 

A.B. Marymount 1929 
Vernon Ross 

B.A. McGill (Canada) 1924 

M.A. McGill (Canada) 1926 
Rosemary Margaret Schifferli 

A.B. Nazareth 1932 
Barbara Schmuck 1 

A.B. Wellesley 1930 



Eleanor Jane Shrimpton 

A.B. Cincinnati 1933 
Ruth Sieben-Morgen 

A.B. Goucher 1932 
Elizabeth Elaine Smith 

A.B. Elmira 1936 
Helen Elizabeth Smith 

A.B. Mt. Holyoke 1936 
Sally Louise Smith 

A.B. Brown 1936 
Mabel Alice Spoon 

A.B. Oregon 1928 
Olive Sprague 1 

A.M. 1930 

A.B. Mt. Holyoke 1926 
Mathilda Aldridge Stephens 

A.B. West Virginia 1931 
Dorothy Waldo Stickle 

A.B. 1928 
Helen Stockert 

A.B. West Virginia Wesleyan 
1923. 
Miriam VanArsdale Studley 1 

A.B. Vassar 1922 
Alice Belcher Thompson 1 

Mus.B. Lake Erie 1932 

A.M. Oberlin 1933 

Dorothea Sumner Thompson 1 

A.B. 1936 
Anna Jeannette Thoroughgood 1 

A.B. Delaware 1932 
Ruth Caroline Thulin 1 

A.B. Rochester 1930 
Gerrish Thurber 

A.B. Princeton 1928 

A.M. Princeton 1929 
Margaret Stratton Toliver 

A.B. Transylvania 1936 
Gladys Alma Tozier 

A.B. Goucher 1917 
Ruth Peckham Tubby 

A.B. Bryn Mawr 1924 
Frances Claire Tubridy 1 

B.S. Good Counsel 1934 
Anna Dayton Tyler (Mrs. ) 1 

A.B. New York State T.C. 1926 
Helen Gould Vlases 

A.B. 1932 
Betty Vollmer 

A.B. Notre Dame Col. (Md.) 
1931 
George Washington Wakefield 

B.S. Boston 1934 
Frank James Weldon 1 

A.B. St. Mary's Seminary (Md.) 
1927 

A.M. St. Mary s Seminary (Md.) 
1928 

S.T.B. St. Mary's Seminary 
(Md.) 1930 
Harold Albert West 1 

A.B. Yale 1927 
Margaret Alta WeymuUer 1 

A.B. 1929 
Ruth Wheeler 

B.S. Colby 1935 
Charles Sterling White 

A.B. West Virginia Wesleyan 
1935 



1 October, 1936. 2 February, 1937. 



Marjorie Louise White i 
A.B. Mt. Holyoke 1920 

H. Elizabeth Whittlesey 
A.B. Iowa 1933 

Helen Wakely Wilson 
A.B. Rochester 1932 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



Evelyn Louise Wood 

A.B. Illinois 1936 
Harriette Woodward 

A.B. Pennsylvania State 1935 
Harriet Loring Worcester 

A.B. Smith 1936 



217 



Marian C. Young 
A.B. Cincinnati 1929 
B.E. Cincinnati 1930 

ADDENDUM TO 1936 

Katharine Louise Kinder 
A.B. Miami (Ohio) 1936 

[169 + I] 



LAW 



BACHELOR OF LAWS 



Julius Adolph Abels 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
Emery Magnus Anderson 

A.B. Harvard 1920 
Elting Arnold 

A.B. Williams 1934 
Maxwell Ash 

A.B. Cornell 1935 
Paul Bauman 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
John James Beattie, III 

A.B. Princeton 1934 
Frank Joseph Berberich 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
Max Berey 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
Bertram Michael Bernard ^ 

B.S. 1934 
Philip Briggs Billings 

B.S. Vermont 1932 
Arnold Silvan Boriss ^ 

A.B. U. of Pa. 1933 
Remsen BrinckerhofI 

A.B. Princeton 1934 
Willard Richard Brown 

A.B. Utah 1933 
Howard William Bninner 1 

A.B. Yale 1933 
Joseph Jerome Bryer 

A.B. 1935 
Robert Jay Burton 

B.S. 1935 
Melvin R. Cannon 

B.S. Fordham 1934 
Maxwell Emanuel Charat 

A.B. U. of Pa. 1934 
Saul Cohen 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1934 
Richard Wathen Condon 

Ph.B. Yale 1931 
Ferdinand Wilmerding Coudert 

A.B. Harvard 1930 

A.M. Harvard 1933 
John Marshall Custer 2 

A.B. Washington 1934 
Oscar Hirsh Davis 

A.B. Harvard 1934 
Walter Warren Davis 

A.B. 1935 
Henry Norris Davison 

A.B. Amherst 1934 
Nanette Matilda Dembitz 

A.B. Michigan 1932 

* October, 1936. ^ February, 1937 



Michael John DeSantis 
B.S. St. Lawrence 1934 

Henry Peter deVries 
A.B. 1934 

Frank Joris Donner 
A.B. Wisconsin 1934 
A.M. Wisconsin 1934 

Stanley Jerome Dorman 
B.S. U. of Pa. 1934 

Harry Edward Downer 1 
B.C.E. Marquette 1932 

Nathaniel Drabkin 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
Edward Arthur Dunbar 

A.B. Syracuse 1934 
David DuVivier 2 

A.B. Princeton 1932 

A.M. Harvard 1933 
George Albert Elber 

B.S. 1936 
Jules H. Enrich 

A.B. 1935 
Margaret Macduff Farmer ^ 

A.B. Wellesley 1921 
Nathaniel Fensterstock 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
Richard Donald Ferguson 2 

A.B. 1933 
Ira Fieldsteel 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
Hugh Francis Fitzgerald 

A.B. Notre Dame 1934 
John Franklin Fort ^ 

A.B. Amherst 1933 
Denman Fowler 

A.B. Dartmouth 1933 
Alfred David Fredericks 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
Fred Freedland 

A.M. 1932 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1931 
Albert Salvatore Frevola 

A.B. 1935 
Cecile Ceroid 

A.B. Vassar 1934 
Alfred Giardino 

A.B. Brooklyn 1934 

Thomas Byron Gilchrist, Jr. 

A.B. Yale 1933 
Ezra Kendall Gillett, Jr. 

A.B. Williams 1934 
Robert Newton Gilmore, Jr. 

A.B. Princeton 1934 



Leon Glaser 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
Lawrence William Golde 

A.B. 1934 
Blanche Goldman 

A.B. 1936 
William Weldon Golub 

A.B. 1934 
Alan Lewis Gornick 
Lawrence Gerard Greene 

A.B. 1935 
Harry Grossman 1 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1933 
Henry David Harfield, Jr. 

A.B. Yale 1934 
William Humiston Harrar 
John Frederick Havens 2 

A.B. 1934 
Richard Haydock 

A.B. Harvard 1934 
Robert Boulton Heinkel 

A.B. Yale 1934 
Irving Maximilian Herman 

A.B. Brooklyn 1934 
Robert Howard Holland 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1933 

William Taylor Holmes 2 
A.B. Williams 1934 

Walter Earle Hooper, Jr. 

A.B. Birmingham-Southern 1934 

Earl Henry Hornburg 

A.B. Alfred 1934 
Pauline Mitchell-Innes Home 
(Mrs.) 2 

A.B. California 1918 
Paul Addison Hughes 

A.B. 1935 
Harold Hyman 

Ph.B. Wisconsin 1934 

Harold Herbert Hymes 
A.M. 1932 
A.B. Syracuse 1931 

Louis James lacovo 
A.B. Fordham 1934 

William Whitney Jackson 
B.S. Trinity (Conn.) 1934 

Ralph Ketchum Jacobs, Jr. 

B.S. 1935 
Herbert Phillip Jacoby 

A.B. 1934 
George Robert Kaplan 

A.B. 1934 



2l8 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



Delmar Karlen 

A.B. Wisconsin 1934 
Seymour S. Karpf 

A.B. 1935 
Herbert Katz 

A.B. U. of Pa. 1934 
Richard Jerome Kent 

A.B. Oberlin 1934 
John Devereux Kernan, Jr. 

A.B. Harvard 1934 
Frank Sydney Ketcham 

A.B. Williams 1934 
Sidney Kraft 1 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1933 
Maurice Pierre Kramer 

B.S. U. of Pa. 1934 
Myron N. Krotinger 

A.M. 1935 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1933 
Edwin Kirk Large, Jr. 

A.B. 1935 
Jerome A. Lawrence 1 

B.S.S. C.C.N.Y. 1932 
Morton L. Leavy 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
Mortimer Milton Lerner 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
Adele Gladys Levy 1 

A.B. Hunter 1933 
Beryl Harold Levy 1 

A.B. 1929 

A.M. 1932 

Ph.D. 1933 
Julius Levy 2 

A.B. Missouri 1934 
Rudolf Max Littauer 1 

J.U.D. Leipzig (Germany) 1928 
Sylvia Livingston 
A.B. Cornell 1934 

Nathan David Lobell 
B.S.S. C.C.N.Y. 1934 

William Franklin Lozier 

A.B. 1935 
Louis Lusky 

A.B. Louisville 1935 
Robert McCormack 

A.B. 1935 
James Brier McGiffert 

A.B. Princeton 1934 

Alice Claire McKeon 

A.B. Wellesley 1934 
William Coulson McMahon 

A.B. 1934 
Cornelius Daniel McNamara 1 

B.S. Harvard 1933 



Robert Mandel 

A.B. Harvard 1934 
Hermann Marcuse 
N. David Leon Margolis 

A.B. 1934 
Dominick Marinaccio 

A.B. 1935 
William McCarroll Mark 1 

A.B. Union Col. (N. Y.) 1933 
Harold Raymond Medina, Jr. 

A.B. Princeton 1934 
Soia E. Mentschikoff 
A.B. Hunter 1934 
Stephen Caldwell Millett 2 

A.B. Harvard 1929 
Richard Lloyd Morgan 
A.B. Amherst 1934 
Norman Bartell Murphy 

A.B. 1934 
Daniel Francis O'Connor 

A.B. Wittenberg 1935 
Howard David Pack 

A.B. 1934 
Samuel Paige 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
Herbert Howard Pensig 

B.S. 1935 
Seymour Marcus Peyser 

A.B. Harvard 1934 
Pearl Ponemon 

A.B. Hunter 1934 
Harmon S. Potter 

A.B. 1935 
Nicholas Holmes Powell 

A.B. North Carolina 1935 
David Abraham Prager 

A.B. 1934 
Edwin Friend Rains 

B.S.S. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
Martin Louis Rein 
Alexander Paris Robertson 

A.B. Wesleyan 1922 
Avram Abbot Rosen 

A.B. Yale 1934 
Julius Jackson Rosen 

A.B. 1935 
Louis Rosenzweig 

A.B. Brooklyn 1934 
Nicholas Joseph Rosiello 
Morton Winkler Roth 

B.S.S. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
Luke Ferdinand Ryan 

A.B. 1931 
Milton Sandberg 
B.S.S. C.C.N.Y. 1934 



Milton Sargoy 

B.S.S. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
Sanford Leonard Schamus 

A.B. 1934 
Leonard Irwin Schreiber 

A.B. 1935 
Philip Kassel Schwartz 

A.B. Johns Hopkins 1934 
George Schwind, Jr. 2 

A.B. 1933 
Robert Horstmann Seabolt 

A.B. Dartmouth 1933 
Sidney Z. Searles 

B.S. St. John's (N. Y.) 1934 
Murray Seeman 

A.B. Brooklyn 1934 
Harry Theodore Shafer 

A.B. Yale 1934 
Saul Frank Shapira 

A.B. Pittsburgh 1934 
Arthur Sidney Sherr 

A.B. 1934 
A. Alan Siegel 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1935 
James Simsarian 
A.M. 1934 

A.B. California (Los Angeles ) 
1930 
Barbara Eleanor Smith 

A.B. Bryn Mawr 1934 
Rudolf Bernhard Sobernheim 
Justin Armstrong Stanley 
A.B. Dartmouth 1933 
Robert Wilson Stevens 
A.B. DePauw 1934 
Patrick Harold Sullivan ^ 

B.S. Yale 1933 
Helen Frances Tuohy 

A.B. Trinity (D. C.) i934 
Joseph Walker 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1931 
Leonard Jules Wechsler 
B.S.S. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
Leonard Nathaniel David Wells, 
Jr. 
A.B. Texas Christian 1934 

William Wemple 

A.B. Harvard 1934 
Joseph Clement Wilberding, Jr. 

A.B. Yale 1934 
Thomas Richard Witmer 

A.B. 1930 

A.M. 1931 
Luther Eugene Woods, Jr. 

A.B. Marshall 1934 

[158I 



MEDICINE 

DOCTOR OF MEDICINE 



Harry Ageloff 

A.B. 1932 
Stewart Francis Alexander 

A.B. Dartmouth 1934 

1 October, 1936. ^ February, 1937. 



Vito Barbieri, Jr. 

A.B. Cornell 1933 
Alan Herbert Barnert 
Arthur Malcolm Barnett 

B.S. South Carolina 1933 



David James Barry 
A.B. Fordham 1933 

William Posey Blalock 
A.B. Presbyterian 1928 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



219 



Stuart Sheridan Blauner 

B.S. U. of Pa. 1931 

A.B. U. of Pa. 1933 
William Eugene Boutelle ^ 

Ph.B. Brown 1931 
Ernest Martin Burgess 

A.B. Utah 1932 
William Plummer Clough, Jr. 

A.B. Dartmouth 1934 
John Vardaman Cockrell 

A.B. 1933 
David Francis Conway, Jr. 

Ph.B. Boston 1931 

M.S. Boston 1932 
Timothy Francis Crane 

A.B. Harvard 1933 
Anne Marie d'Avella 

A.B. 1933 
Walter Robbins de Forest 

A.B. Yale 1932 
Frank Albert Disney 

A.B. Hamilton (N. Y.) 1932 

David Prince Earle, Jr. 

A.B. Princeton 1933 
Judah Lionel Ebin 

A.B. 1934 
Ephraim Philip Engleman 

A.B. Stanford 1933 
Joseph John Esposito 

A.B. Yale 1933 

George Albert Falkner 

Ph.B. Gonzaga 1932 
Felix Feraru 

A.B. 1933 
Charles House Flint 

A.B. Dartmouth 1925 

Alvin A. Florin 

A.B. Dartmouth 1933 

Emerson Yates Gledhill 
A.B. Yale 1932 

Michael Louis Gompertz 
A.B. Yale 1933 

Carlton Joseph Guild 
A.B. 1934 

Daniel Clark Hackett 

A.B. Williams 1933 
Frank Turner Harrat, Jr. 

A.B. 1934 

Walter Lynwood Heaver 
A.B. California 1933 

William Ward Heroy 
A.B. 1933 

Maurice John Hickey 
D.M.D. Harvard 1932 

John Francis Higginson 

A.B. 1933 
Edward Hirsch 

A.B. 1933 
Raymond Loyola Hogan 

^ October, 1936. 



George Gering Holzman 

A.B. 1933 
Bartley Maxwell Howley 

A.B. 1933 
Samuel Pancoast Hunt 

B.S. 1933 
Wendell Cannon Irvine 

B.S. Utah 1934 
Frode Jensen 

A.B. Hamilton (N. Y.) 1933 
Artell Egbert Johnson 

A.B. Utah 1933 
Frances Cobb Jordan (Mrs.) 

A.B. Smith 1933 
Valdemar Mandell Jordan 

A.B. Yale 1933 
Benjamin H. Kean 

A.B. California 1933 
William Adrian Kelly 

A.B. 1934 
Richard Van Dyck Knight 

A.B. Yale 1933 
Nathan Lifson 

A.B. Minnesota 1931 
Virginia Leila Lubkin 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1933 
Stephen Murray McCoy 

A.B. 1934 
Joseph Searle McDede 

A.B. Yale 1932 
Earl Cletus Mast 
Albert Nordeman Mayers 

A.B. Wisconsin 1933 
Charles Howard Mortimer 

B.S. Trinity (Conn.) 1933 
William Strange Norton, 2nd 

A.B. Yale 1933 
Frederick Miliman Offenkrantz 

A.M. 1934 

B.S. Bucknell 1933 
Edward Sheehan O'Meara 

A.B. Yale 1933 
Sarah Patterson Orton 

A.B. Wellesley 1932 
George Hertford Parks 

A.B. Yale 1933 
William Parson 

A.B. X934 
George Alfred Perera 

A.B. Princeton 1933 
Robert McVicar Pruyn 

A.B. Wesleyan 193 1 
Thomas Francis Reilly 

A.B. Dickinson 1933 
Robert Wolcott Ripley 

A.B. Yale 1933 
John Albert Root 

A.B. Colgate 1933 
Ferdinand Louis Roth 

A.B. 1933 



Thomas Alfred Rourke 

A.B. 1933 
Michael M. Schlessinger 

A.B. 1933 
Morris Stephen Schwartz 

A.B. 1933 
Olga Schweizer 

A.B. 1932 
Archie Scribner 

B.S. Yale 1933 
James Douglass Sharpe 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1933 
Milton Singer 

A.B. Harvard 1933 
William Leslie Smith 

Ph.B. Yale 1931 

M.B.A. Harvard 1933 
Harold Elmo Sogn 

B.S. Washington r928 
Clifford Leroy Spingarn 

A.B. 1933 
Charles Melvin Steer 

A.B. 1933 
Elias Strauss 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1933 
William Theodore Strauss, Jr. 

A.B. 1934 
Daniel Paul Tausig 

A.B. 1933 
Helen Louise Taylor 

A.B. Bryn Mawr 1930 
George Beverley Ticktin 

Ph.G. 1932 

B.S. 1934 
Mason Trowbridge, Jr. 

A.B. Yale 1932 
Elizabeth Ufford 

A.B. Vassar 1931 
Helen Margaret Wallace 

A.B. Wellesley 1933 
Robert Lee Ward 

A.B. 1933 
David Eugene Warden 

A.B. Dartmouth 1935 

Frederick Rutherford Warnock 

A.B. Wesleyan 1932 
Wesley Nickerson Wasgatt 

A.B. Maine 1933 
Lloyd Leslie Wells 

B.S. New Hampshire 1933 

M.S. New Hampshire 1934 

Austin Elwood Whitcomb 

A.B. Dartmouth 1932 
Francis Morgan Williams 

A.B. 1933 
Clifford Carmichael Wray 

B.S. Geneva 1933 
Charles Stroman Yongue 

A.B. 1933 



[94] 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



ENGINEERING 



ENGINEER OF MINES 

Squire Reynolds Barrett 

B.S. 1935 
Charles Oden Hughes 

A.B. 1935 

B.S. 1936 
Albert Victor Luebbers, Jr. 

B.S. 1936 

METALLURGICAL ENGINEER 

Charles Frederick Catlin, Jr. 
A.B. 1933 

CIVIL ENGINEER 

Dudley Hoyt Booth, Jr. 

B.S. 1936 
Edward Griffin Underbill 

B.S. 1936 

ELECTRICAL ENGINEER 

William Vincent Gellatly Barrett 

A.B. 1935 

B.S. 1936 
Samuel Mason 1 

B.S. 1935 
Charles Sidney Small 

B.S. 1935 

MECHANICAL ENGINEER 

George Roland Furman 

B.S. 1936 
Randall Manuel Keator, Jr. 

B.S. 1937 



Kurt Massfeller 

B.S. 1936 
Thomas Goode Moore 

A.B. 1935 

B.S. 1936 
William Tessin 

B.S. 1936 

CHEMICAL ENGINEER 

John Henry Berger 

B.S. 1936 
Edwin Carl Bertsche 

A.B. 1935 

B.S. 1936 

John Wilbur Biddle 

A.B. 1935 

B.S. 1937 
George Emanuel Bucci ^ 

A.B. 1934 

B.S. 1935 

Albert Vergilius Caselli 

B.S. 1936 
Edwin Henry Eppig 

B.S. 1937 
George Henry Fremon 

A.B. 1935 

B.S. 1937 
Victor Long Johnson 

B.S. 1936 
Charles Elmer Walter Lapple 

B.S. 1936 



Onni Law 

B.S. 1936 
Kenneth Gordon Lee 

A.B. 1935 

B.S. 1937 
Melvin Harry Lustbader 

A.B. 1935 

B.S. 1936 

Francis Joseph McAdam 
B.S. 1936 

Asher Jacob Margolis 
A.B. 1935 
B.S. 1936 

Ludwig Francis Nerlinger 

B.S. 1936 
Eugene L. Peer 

B.S. 1936 

Bernard John Quinn 
B.S. 1936 

Girard B. Rosenblatt, Jr. 
A.B. Stanford 1935 

Jerome Sandel Schaul, Jr. 

A.B. 1935 
Joseph Stephen Smatko 

B.S. 1936 

Borivoj Vincent Sterk 
B.S. 1936 

Llewellyn Curt Wimmer 2 
A.B. 1934 
B.S. 1935 



ARCHITECTURE 

BACHELOR OF ARCHITECTURE 



Harvey D. Cahn 
Henry Feigin 
Edward Joseph Finn 

A.B. 1934 
Richard Compton Harrison, Jr. 

A.B. Princeton 1933 



Charles Atlee Hoff 
Alexander Mcllvaine 

A.B. Harvard 1933 
Edgar Black Mathews ^ 
Charles Joseph Murray 

B.S. Manhattan 1933 



Jesse Paul Oppenheim 
Theodor Karl Rohdenburg 
Louis O. Toro 
David Irvine Tukey 
A.B. Williams 1933 



DENTAL AND ORAL SURGERY 



DOCTOR OF DENTAL SURGERY 



John Edwin Bergman 
Nathaniel K. Berne 

B.S. Louisville 1932 
Saul Marcus Bien 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1934 
Ralph Bernard Bush 

A.B. 1934 
Milton Davidoff 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1934 
Michael Benedict Di Leo 
John Joseph Dolce 

B.S. Fordham 1933 

1 October, 1936. ^ February, 1937. 



Milton R. Ellis 

B.S. Arkansas 1933 
David I. Elterman 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1931 

Edward Asher Epstein 
B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1933 

Sol Ewen 

B.S. Brooklyn 1932 
Irving J. Fernebok 

B.S. 1934 
George Boyd Finch 

B.S. Virginia 1931 



Henry Wolfe Fink 
B.S. N.Y.U. 1933 

I. Robert Goldberg 

Alexander Francis Gorski 
B.S. Islanhattan 1932 

Laurence Greene 
B.S. Alfred 1932 

A. Allan Handler 
B.S. N.Y.U. 1933 

Theodore Foster Hasbrouck 

D.D.S. Southern California 1936 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



George Hillman 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1933 
Harriet Marie Johnson 

D.D.S. Minnesota 1936 
Isadore Irwin Kaplan 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1934 
Harry William Katz 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1933 

Joseph Neal Kerrigan 
B.S. Fordham 1933 

Edward Henry Koch, Jr. 
A.B. Fordham 1933 

Rubin Kramer 

Joseph J. La Russo 1 

B.S. St. John's Univ. (N. Y.) 
1931 



J. Alexander Leventhai 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1933 
William Joseph McAveney, Jr. 

A.B. Fordham 1930 
Virgilio Marinelli 

A.B. 1933 
Arthur Evart Olsson ^ 

A.B. 1932 

Wilbur John Prezzano 

B.S. Catholic 1933 
Oscar Rubin 

B.S. 1932 
Milton Magnus Sandler 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1932 
Stewart Carl Schwenk 1 

A.B. 1934 



Samuel N. Sloane 
Sheldon Jay Solomon 

A.B. 1934 
James Patrick Spelman 

B.S. Fordham 1933 
Nicholas Joseph Spetaccino 
Samuel Traunstein 

A.B. 1934 
Arthur H. Wald 
Donald B. Waugh 
Stuart Rex Wertman 

A.B. U. of Pa. 1930 
Edward Victor Zegarelli 

A.B. 1934 
Albert Zussman 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1933 



[45] 



PHARMACY 



DOCTOR OF PH.^KMACY 



Clayton Mein Cook 

Ph.Ch. Union Univ. 1931 
B.S. 1932 



[1] 



MASTERS 



POLITICAL SCIENCE, PHILOSOPHY, AND PURE SCIENCE 



MASTER OF ARTS 



Arthur A. Aberman ^ 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1935 
Mortimer Joseph Abramowitz 

A.B. Brooklyn 1936 
Themistocles Francis Denny Acconci 

B.S. Manhattan 1930 

M.S. Manhattan 1931 
Jane Wheeler Adriance 

A.B. Oberlin 1936 
Stanley Albers ^ 

A.B. Hope 1926 
Leonora Antoinette Albigese 

A.B. New Jersey State T.C. 
(Upper Montclair) 1935 
Carol Smith Allen 

A.B. 1935 
Carrie Lou Allgood 

A.B. Wesleyan Col. (Ga.) 1926 
William Drake Amey ^ 

B.S. Washington &Je!ierson 1932 
Henry Webster Aplington, Jr. ^ 

A.B. Amherst 1930 
Herbert Aptheker * 

B.S. 1936 
David H. Arbeit - 

B.S.S. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
Dorothea Anne Arends ^ 

A.B. Brooklyn 1933 

Pauline J. Arkus ^ 
A.B. Wellesley 1955 



Newton Stephen Arnold 

A.B. Kansas 1936 
Frances Marianne Artale ^ 

A.B. Brooklyn 1935 

Theodore Morris Avery, Jr. 

B.S. Manhattan 1934 
Ethel Avrick 

A.B. Hunter 1935 
Denise Inez Azzara ^ 

A.B. New Rochells 1934 

Robert Andrew Baker ^ 
A.B. 1934 

Alice George Bantecas * 
A.B. Hunter 1932 

Rose Barcan 

A.B. Brooklyn 1933 
Esta Aldyth Barger 2 

A.B. Hiram 1916 
Louis Barillet - 

A.B. 1930 
Manual Barkin ^ 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1931 

M.D. Long Island CoL of Med. 
1936 
Elaine Ruth Bassler 

A.B. Wellesley 1936 

Amor Bavaj 2 

Seymour Willis Beardsley 
A.B. Yale 1933 



Mildred Beckerman 

A.B. 1936 
Ruth White Beebe (Mrs. ) 

A.B. Smith 1935 
Anthony Russo Belfiore 

A.B. Brooklyn 1936 
Harry Bender 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
Joanna Golda Berman 

B.S. Temple 1933 
Leo Berman 

B.S. Long Island 1936 
Ulrich George Bernstein 

B.S. 1936 
Charles Biblash 

B.S.S. C.C.N.Y. 1935 
Eugenie Kathryn Bigelow 

A.B. 1934 
Ruth Bilsky 2 

A.B. Wellesley 1935 
Leo S. Birnbaum 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1936 
Amy Bishop 

A.B. Allegheny 1936 
Vincent Bishop 

B.S. Norwich 1935 
Ellis Blade 2 

A.B. Stanford 1932 

Isidore Bogen * 

B.S. Brooklyn 1935 



1 August, 1936. 2 December, 1936. ^ February, 1937. 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



Hazel Grace Boger ^ 

A.B. 1935 
Irene R. Borek 

A.B. Hunter 1936 
Ida Borsher 

A.B. Hunter 1929 
Carolyn Gordon Bov.ers 

A.B. Washington 1936 
Edith Frances Brahdy ^ 

A.B. 1935 
Ashbel Green Brice 

A.B. 1936 
Robert Briganti 

A.B. 1936 
Daniel H. Brill 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1936 

Azel Hilding Reuben Brodeen 

B.D. Augustana Col. & Theol. 
Sem. 1923 

S.T.M. Augijstana Col. & Theol. 
Sem. 1930 
Helen Charlotte Brodie 2 

A.B. 1934 
Catherine Virginia Brooks 

A.B. New Jersey Col. for Women 
1933 
Ruth M. Brush 

A.B. Hunter 1936 
Allan Willard Burleson 1 

A.B. Hobart 1934 
John Stevens Burton 

A.B. Ohio Wesleyan 1931 
Helen Evelyn Bush 

A.B. I'.It. Holyoke 1925 
Newell Richard Bush 

A.B. Ivliami (Ohio) 1935 
Edward Nathaniel Byas 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1935 
Louisa Delmonico Byles 

A.B. Col. of Sacred Heart 
(N. Y.) 1936 
Miriam F. Carpenter II 

A.B. Mt. Holyoke 1921 

M.S.S. Smith 1924 
Perrin Elton Carpenter 

A.B. 1932 
Seaker Chan 

B.A. Lingnan Univ. (China) 
1935 
Jamie Eloise Chandler 

A.B. Oklahoma 1933 
Tsechang Kent Chang 

B.A. Lingnan Univ. (China) 
1928 
Alfred Chatenever 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1936 
Gustav John Chernansky 

A.B. Muhlenberg 1925 

Ann Chess 

A.B. Smith 1933 

Sen Chu ^ 

B.S. National Univ. of Peking 
(China) 1928 
Margaret Antoinette Clapp 

A.B. Wellesley 1930 

Anna-Betty Clark 

A.B. Radcliffe 1936 
Dale Duncan Clark 



W. Edward Clark 

A.B. Chicago 1935 
George J. Clemens 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1931 

E.E. C.C.N.Y. 1933 
William Edward Cobbett 

A.B. Drev,' 1935 
Muriel Esther CofiBn 

A.B. Wellesley 1936 
Irving Edv.'ard Cohen 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1926 
George Edward Condoyannis 

A.B. 1935 
Edv.'ard Tracy Conlan 

A.B. 1925 
Steve Jerrard Coombs 

A.B. Miami (Ohio) 1934 
Ivlargaret Cooper 

A.B. Hunter 1935 
Philip J. Cooperman 

B.S.S. C.C.N.Y. 1935 
Claudia Maria Corbyons 

A.B. Hunter 1935 
Anne Christine Cottrell 

A.B. Mary Baldwin 1934 
Richard Crane 

A.B. 1935 
Josephine Darlington Cunningham 

A.B. 1936 
Howard Devitt Curtman 

A.B. 1930 
Edward Anthony Czeladko 

A.B. Seton Hall 1930 

Marion Rose Dallery 
A.B. Hunter 1936 

Agnes Emily Darrow 
A.B. Denison 1936 

Elnora Dickerson Davis 
A.B. N.Y.U. 1936 

Harold Arthur Davis 
A.B. Maine 1934 

Elma Louise Day 

A.B. California 1935 

Martina Theodora de Holl 1 
B.S. Alabama 1933 

Owen Edward DeLange 
B.S. Utah 1930 

Elizabeth Cecelia Demarest 
A.B. Brooklyn 1936 

Jose M. de Onis 
A.B. Alabama 1935 

Samuel Howe Derbyshire 

A.B. 1935 
Doris Clarke Dibble 

A.B. Smith 1933 
Sister Agnes Therese Dimond ^ 

A.B. Mt. St. Joseph-on-the-Ohio 
1933 
Donald Harry Douds ^ 

A.B. Wooster 1932 

B.D. Union Theol. Sem. (N. Y.) 
1935 
Robert E. Dorfman 

A.B. 1936 
Kimon A. Doukas 2 

B.S. 1926 

J.D. N.Y.U. 1930 



Arthur Leslie Drew, Jr. 

B.S. Michigan 1936 
Daniel Driesen 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1935 
Emanuel Dubow 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1936 
Agnes Ivlary Dunbar 

A.B. Bucknell 1927 
Florence French Dunbar 

A.B. Mt. Holyoke 1936 
Josephine Joy Dunn ^ 

A.B. Miami (Ohio) 1934 
Sylvia Serra Durieux (Mrs.) 
Donald McLelland DuShane 

A.B. Wabash 1927 
Alexander Dworsky 

A.B. George Washington 1936 
James Kirk Eads ^ 

B.S. 1936 
Homer Philippou Economou 

A.B. 1935 
Nathaniel Joseph Eiseman 

A.B. New Hampshire 1935 
Helen Eitinger 

A.B. Brooklyn 1936 
Ezekiel Eliach 2 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1932 
Robert Carl Elliott 

A.B. Wabash 1936 
Grace Margaret Engel 

B.S. Miami (Ohio) 1936 
Lenore Alice Epstein 

A.B. Wellesley 1935 
Mary Elizabeth Erwin 

A.B. Coe 1935 
Robert M. Exner 

A.B. 1934 
Rose Eyring 1 

A.B. Brigham Young 1932 

Elizabeth Josephine Fallot 
A.B. Brooklyn 1935 

Frances Sylvia Fellows 
A.B. Willamette 1929 

Sherwood M. Fine 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1936 
Frances Finkelstein 

A.B. Brooklyn 1935 
Sidney Finkelstein 1 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
Agnes E. FitzGerald 

A.B. Fordham 1922 
Richard Harter Fogle 1 

A.B. Hamilton (N.Y.) 1933 
Gaylon Tracy Ford '^ 

B.S. Michigan State 1929 

Susan Elizabeth Forest 

A.B. Adelphi 1936 
Royale Hamilton Fowler, Jr. 

A.B. Yale 1935 
Herman Frack 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1935 
Adele Van Anden Frank 

A.B. Vassar 1935 
Irving Frey 

B.S.S. C.C.N.Y. 1928 
Albert Vincent Friedman 

A.B. Reed 1936 



1 December, 1936. 2 February, 1937. 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



223 



Irving Sigmund Friedman 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1935 
Reuben Abraham Friedman 1 

A.B. Johins Hopkins 1928 
Sidney Friedman 

B.S'. Long Island 1935 
Elsie Gertrude Fulboam * 

Lirt.B. New Jersey Col. for 
Women 1927 
Mary Alice Fulkerson 

A.B. RadcliSe 1935 
Martha Gallant 1 

A.B. Hunter 1935 
Samuel Gallant 1 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1931 
Harold Geist 

A.B. Cornell 1936 
M. Elizabeth Genung 

A.B. Cornell 1927 
Louise Ceroid * 

A.B. Vassar 1935 
Milton Giffler 

A.B. Brooklyn 1936 
Gustave Gilbert ^ 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1932 
Herman William Gillary ^ 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1933 
Catherine Maria Gillen 

A.B. New Rochelle 1936 
Claire Marie Gillespie 1 

A.B. Mt. St. Vincent 1935 
Henry Gisser 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1936 
William Paul Giuliano 

A.B. Brooklyn 1935 
Clarinda Frances Givens ^ 

A.B. Richmond 1931 
Vincent Victor Giorioso 

A.B. 1936 
Arthur Goldberg ^ 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1935 
Harry Goldberg 

A.B. Johns Hopkins 1936 
Jesse Sidney Goldstein - 

A.B. Brooklyn 1935 
Carlo L. Golino 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1936 
Nicholas Golovin 1 
Jose Elias Gonzalez 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1935 
Florence Byrd Gooch 

A.B. Mt. Holyoke 1931 
Sadie C. B. Gordon (Mrs.) 

A.B. Hunter 1915 
Arthur Julius Gould 

Ph.B. Toledo 1935 
Ida Clarinda Goyne 

A.B. William Jewell 1936 
Theodore Grabelsky 

A.B. Cornell 1936 
Katherine Brougher Gray (Mrs.'i 

A.B. Texas 1922 
Alexander Louis Greenberg 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1933 
David Abbott Greene 

A.B. Williams 1934 
Sydney S. Greenfield 

A.B. Brooklyn 1936 

^ December, 1936. ^ February, 



Nathan Greenspan 1 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1934 
Quentin Edward Greenwood 

B.S. Brigham Young 1929 
Marie Gabrielle Groh ^ 

A.B. Mt.St.Vincent 1935 
Electra Guizot 

A.B. 1936 
Martin Karl Gunz 

B.S.S. C.C.N.Y. 1933 
Adriana Budzynska Gutowski 
(Mrs.) 2 

A.B. Hunter 1921 
Selma Guttman 2 

A.B. Hunter 1935 
Charles Arnold Hachemeister 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1929 

E.E. C.C.N.Y. 1931 
Gladys Eva Hamlin 

Ph.B. Chicago 1926 
Elizabeth Hargan ^ 

A.B. Mt. Holyoke 1928 
Winnifred Elizabeth Gair Harper ^ 

A.B. Skidmore 1928 
Frederick Philip Harris 

A.B. Willamette 1935 
Elaine Anna Haschek * 

A.B. 1935 
Clarence Randolf Hatch ^ 

A.B. Bates 1917 
Edna Mae Healy 

Ph.B. Berea 1920 

A.B. Colorado 1922 
Florence Hecht ^ 

A.B. Brooklyn 1935 
Frank William Heeter ^ 

A.B. Ohio State 1925 
Edward Ellis Helwith 2 

B.S. Massachusetts Inst. Tech. 
1935 
M. Mannie Hershman 

A.B. Yale 1936 
John Henry Hett 

A.B. Manhattan 1932 
Edith Dana Hind 

A.B. Stanford 1936 
Louise Ursula Hogan 

A.B. New York State T.C. 1920 
Eugene Clay Holmes ^ 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1932 

Nelle Louise Weathers Holmes 
(Mrs.) 

A.B. 1924 
Honor Margaret P. Hollinghurst * 

A.B. Hunter 1931 
Bernard Horlick 1 

A.B. Brooklyn 1935 
Helen Betty Hornor " 

A.B. Grinnell 1934 

Margaret Elizabeth Houlahan 1 
1 A.B. Hunter 1934 

Anna Virginia Howell * 
A.B. Mt. Holyoke 1931 

Rosalie Hrynyshyn 
A.B. N.Y.U. 1934 

James Howard Huddleson 
A.B. Princeton 1909 
M.D. Johns Hopkins 1913 

1937- 



Roscoe Durall Hughes 

U.S.N.A. 1927 
Haskel Hurwitz 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1935 
Mark Hyman, Jr. - 

A.B. Harvard 1935 
William Robert Irwin 

A.B. Grinnell 1936 
Wilhelmina Joan Jacobs ^ 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1930 
Leonard Wallenstein Jarcho 

A.B. Harvard 1936 
ivlargaret Crosbie Jeffords 

A.B. Wellesley 1931 
Elizabeth Jenkins 

A.B. Maine 1935 
Sarah Agnes Jenkins 

A.B. William Smith 1936 
Susan Parker Johnstone 

A.B. Vassar 1936 
Thomas Peter Jonaitis 

A.B. 1933 
Elizabeth Jorzick 1 

A.B. Illinois 1928 
Irma Dungee Julian 

A.B. De Pauw 1933 
Pauline Kallmeyer 

A.B. California (Los Angeles) 
1935 
Arthur Robert Kantrowitz 1 

B.S. 1934 
George K'e Yi Kao 2 

B.A. Yenching Univ. (China) 

1933 . 
A.M. Missouri 1934 

Mortimer Kaplan 

A.B. Harvard 1936 
Harold Mitchell Katz 1 

B.S. St. John's Univ. (N.Y.) 
1934 
Vern Forest Kaufman 

B.S. Oregon State Ag. 1936 
Augustus Maverick Kelley 

A.B. Chicago 1935 
Norman Joseph Kelman 

A.B. Wesleyan 1936 
Eleanore Anne Kennedy * 

A.B. St. Joseph's Col. for 
Women 1935 

William Joseph Kenney * 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1930 
Helen Nancy Kershaw 

A.B. Smith 1935 

Julia Marguerite Kibler * 

A.B. Randolph-Macon Woman's 
Col. 1912 

Lillian Adele Kibler 
A.B. Winthrop 1913 
A.B. Randolph-Macon Woman's 
Col. 1915 

Peter John Kiernan 
A.B. 1936 

Neville Thomas Kirk 
A.B. 1931 

Evangeline Bunell Klug ^ 
B.S. William & Mary 1935 

Andrew Blaz Kobal 
Ph.B. Chicago 1930 



224 

Albert Ralph Koch 

A.B. Oberlin 1936 
Louise S. Koch ^ 

A.B. Syracuse 192 i 
Robert Martin Krapp ^ 

A.B. 1935 
Morris Kraskow 1 

B.S.S. C.C.N.Y. 1930 
Elizabeth Ann Krider 

A.B. Swarthmore 1936 
Myer S. Kripke 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1933 
Alfred Kugel 

Mus.Bac. 1911 
Bella Kussy 2 

A.B. Wellesley 1935 
Mary Elizabeth Ladue 

A.B. 1935 
Herbert Jay Lahne 

B.B.A. C.C.N.Y. 1936 
Carlton Munro Lake 

A.B. Boston 1936 
Caroline Lane ^ 

A.B. Skidmore 1935 
Elizabeth Bobette Lane 2 

A.B. Swarthmore 1935 

Oscar Erasmus Lanford, Jr. 

B.S. Virginia Military Inst. 1934 

Louis Lang 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1927 
Gert Gottfried Langsam 

A.B. 1935 

Angelina H. LaRocca 
A.B. Brooklyn 1936 

Nancy Gray Larrick 
A.B. Goucher 1930 

Philip Goggin Lee 

A.B. Johnson C. Smith 1934 
Alvin Lehman 

A.B. Brooklyn 1936 
Sarah McCuIIoh Lemmon 1 

B.S. Virginia State T.C. (Harri- 
sonburg) 1934 

Jack Leshinsky 2 

A.B. Brooklyn 1934 
Bernard Eugene Leventhal 

A.B. Brooklyn 1936 
Beatrice Teresa Levine ^ 

A.B. Brooklyn 1933 

Melania Levy 2 

A.B. Porto Rico 1932 
Ruth Jacobs Le^,ry 1 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1935 

Wilhelmina Lewin 1 

A.B. New York State T.C. 192 1 
Rose Lieberman 2 

B.S. 1935 
Gladys Lieder 

A.B. Hunter 1936 
Arthur Sanford Limouze 

A.B. Wooster 1936 
Marion Claire Linn 1 

A.B. Hunter 1935 
Anna Lipschitz 1 

A.B. Hunter 1933 
Patricia deKraft Livingston 1 

A.B. Wellesley 1932 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



IdaGay Livolsi 

A.B. Hunter 1936 
Regina L. Loewenstein 

A.B. 1936 
Arnold Bernard Lubkin 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1933 
Dorothy Fowkes Lucker 

A.B. Texas 1931 
Harriet Lurie 2 

A.B. Hunter 1935 
Martin Paul Luther 
Samuel Lutzker 

A.B. Brooklyn 1935 
Eleanore Monroe McClintock 
Carrie Pearl McDonald ^ 
A.B. Mt. Holyoke 1915 
M. Nelson McGeary 1 
A.B. Lafayette 1928 
Marietta McGregor 2 

A.B. Texas 1935 
Robert Lyman Mclndoe 1 

B.S. Dartmouth 1926 
William Noyes McKee 2 
A.B. Dartmouth i933' 
Janet Lyle McMaster 

A.B. Mt. Union 1935 
Catherine Elizabeth Maguire 1 
A.B. Mt. St. Vincent 1931 
Abraham Makofsky 

B.S.S. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
Bella Manel 1 

A.B. Hunter 1935 
Mary Mathilde Mangiafico 

A.B. Hunter 1931 
Jean Mann 

A.B. Goucher 1934 
Anne Marshall (Mrs.) 

A.B. Hunter 1930 
Edwin Howard Marshall 2 

A.B. 1934 
Gertrude Mason 

A.B. Mt. Holyoke 1936 
Jean Magnus Massel (Mrs.) 

A.B. Stanford 1932 
Thomas Arnold Medsger 

A.B. Michigan 1929 
Nermin Muvaffak Menemencioglu 
B.A. Constantinople Women's 

Col. (Turkey) 1927 
Ph.B. Brown 1928 
Julia Edwerta Merrill » 

A.B. Wilson 1935 
Isaac Stevens Halstead Metcalf ^ 

A.B. Oberlin 1934 
Claire Ruth Meyer 2 

A.B. Rochester 1935 
Edward Bailey Meyer 
A.B. Princeton 192 1 

Lawrence Meyers 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1936 
Joseph Anthony Michela 

B.S. U.S.M.A. 1928 
Samuel Marvin Middlebrook 2 

A.B. Wesleyan 1925 
Richard Felix Miller 

A.B. Oregon 1936 
Edward James Mills, Jr. 

A.B. Cornell 1935 



Joseph Mindel 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1932 
Anna Minkofsky 2 

A.B. Hunter 1934 
Julio Aurelio Mira 

C.E. Pennsylvania Military Col. 
1922 
Martha Violet Misenti 

A.B. Hunter 1936 
Virginia Mishnun 

A.B. Hunter 1936 
Reuben Mokotofi 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1936 
Anna Monoson 

A.B. Hunter 1932 
Gene Carroll Moore 

A.B. Cincinnati 1936 
Evelyn L. Morholt 

A.B. Brooklyn 1935 
Melvin Lewis Morris 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
John Willard Morse 
A.B. Oberlin 1935 
Milton Moss 

B.S.S. C.C.N.Y. 1935 
Paul Eugene Mueller 1 

B.S. 1935 
Satya Narayan Mukerji 2 

A.B. Hiram 1933 
Rene Francois Muller 

A.B. 1932 
Clara Lindner Munoz (Mrs.) ^ 

A.B. Vassar 1910 
Catherine Rose Murphy 1 

A.B. St. Rose 1928 
Jennie Elizabeth Mustapha 2 

A.B. Howard 1919 
Samuel N. Namowitz 
B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1926 
Duane Howard Nash III 1 
A.B. Amherst 1932 

Alan Hart Nathan 

B.S. Yale 1935 
Elizabeth Marie Nauheimer 

A.B. Adelphi 1935 
Walter Garfield Neale, Jr. 
^ B.S. N.Y.U. 1930 

Lillie Ruth Nelson 1 

B.S. Missouri State T.C. 

(Maryville) 1921 
A.B. Missouri State T.C. 
(Maryville) 1922 

Oliver Myron Neshamkin 

A.B. 1935 
Isidor Newman 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1935 
Morton W. Newman 

B.S. St. John's Univ. (N. Y.) 
1935 
Abby Ware Nies 

A.B. Vassar 1935 

Rosary Vera Nix 1 

A.B. H. Sophie Newcomb 1935 

Gertrude Norman 2 
Mus.Bac. Boston 1933 

Louise Virginia Nunn 
A.B. Mt. Holyoke 1927 



1 December, 1936. 2 February, 1937. 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



225 



Laimi Nylund 1 

B.S. Tufts 1929 
William Thomas Oare 

A.B. Dartmouth 1936 
Maurice Ogur 

A.B. Brooklyn 1934 
Agnes Barry Omundson 

A.B. Vassar 1936 
Jesse Orlansky 

B.S.S. C.C.N.Y. 1935 
Tetsuo T. Ota 

A.B. Southern California 1935 
Lucile Owens ^ 

Mus.Bac. H. Sophie Newcomb 
1934 
Muriel Margaret Paige 

A.B. New Rochelle 1936 
Madonna Pang 

A.B. Indiana 1931 
Marianthe Papas 1 

A.B. Hunter 1935 
Benjamin Paskoff 

B.S.S. C.C.N.Y. 1936 
Isidor Paskoff 

A.B. Brooklyn 1934 
Sarah Alice Patterson 

A.B. Illinois 1935 
Helen Esther Peixotto 

A.B. Mt. St. Vincent 1934 
Nathan Albert Pelcovits 2 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1933 
Alma Patricia Pellacani 

A.B. Hunter 1935 

Betty Anita Pepis 

A.B. Wellesley 1936 
Mildred Nellie Petley 2 

A.B. Syracuse 1928 
Bessie Mary Phelan 

A.B. Hunter 1936 

Katharine Doane Pier ^ 
A.B. 1934 

Elizabeth Bacon Pike 2 
A.B. Mt. Holyoke 1934 

Eleanor Mildred Piller 

A.B. Adelphi 1931 
Elizabeth Polk 1 

A.B. Smith 1935 
J. Whittington Polk 2 

A.B. Earlham 1930 
Miriam B. Pollak 1 

A.B. Hunter 1933 
Sterling Walter Pope 

A.B. George Washington 1931 

Margaret Ruth Powell 

A.B. Wellesley 1936 
Marie Prochilo 

A.B. Elmira 1934 
Samuel Pugatch 1 

B.S. Fordham 1934 

Ma.x Quatinetz 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1936 

Joseph Sirera Ransmeier 
A.B. Oberlin 1936 

Edith Beatrice Rasmussen ^ 
Ph.B. Chicago 1922 

Estelle Filia Ravitz 1 
A.B. Hunter 1929 



Marjorie Wright Raymond (Mrs.) 

A.B. 1935 
Elmer W. Reeves 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1928 
Esther Richards 

A.B. California 1935 
Lewis Cutter Richardson 

B.S. Connecticut Ag. 1924 
James Lawrence Riley 1 

A.B. St. Lawrence 1931 
Philip Henry Riley ^ 

B.B.A. Boston 1923 

Ph.B. Chicago 1931 
Sonia D. Risoff 
Norton Donald Ritz 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1936 
George William Roach 

A.B. 1936 
Lucy Yolanda Robertazzi 

A.B. Brooklyn 1936 
William Stewart Robinson 

A.B. California (Los Angeles) 
1936 
David Victor Robison 

A.B. 1932 
Sister Mary Alphonse Rock 1 

A.B. Clarke 1925 
Elisabeth Sarah Rogers 

A.B. Wellesley 1915 
Frederick John Rogers 1 

A.B. Western State T.C. 
(Kalamazoo, Mich.) 1930 
Rutherford David Rogers 

A.B. Iowa State T. C. 1936 
Esther RogofF 1 

A.B. Hunter 1934 
Mary Catherine Roland 

A.B. Seton Hill 1936 
Mildred Maria Rolf 

A.B. Hunter 1926 
Marguerite Mugler Roman (Mrs.) 

A.B. Hunter 1932 
Minnie Rosenberg 

A.B. Long Island 1935 
Theresa Rosenberg 

A.B. Brooklyn 1935 
Judith Rosenblatt 2 

A.B. Brooklyn 1935 
Philip Rosenblatt 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1929 
Ann Rosener 2 

A.B. Smith 1935 
Lillian Rosenfeld 

A.B. Hunter 1936 
Lawrence Kaelter Rosinger 1 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1935 
Ruth Gordon Rothenberg 

B.S. 1936 
Margaret Boyd Rowan (Mrs.) 

A.B. Wellesley 1918 
Natalie Capon Russell 

A.B. Mt. Holyoke 1935 
Vincentina F. Sacca 1 

A.B. Hunter 1934 
Nilsa Saliva 1 

A.B. Michigan 1933 
Annis Sandvos 

A.B. Washington 1935 



Eleanor Wilma Sauer 

A.B. Mt. Holyoke 1936 
Edward Norman Saveth 2 

B.S.S. C.C.N.Y. 1935 
Bobb Schaeffer 

A.B. Cornell 1936 
Michael Schapiro 

B.S.S. C.C.N.Y. 1933 
Donald Stephen Schier 

A.B. Iowa 1936 
H. Claymer Schluter 

A.B. 1933 
Magdalena Maria Scholz 1 

A.B. Col. of Sacred Heart 
(N. Y.) 1933 
Virginia Ball Schrier 1 

A.B. Western State T.C. 
(Kalamazoo, Mich.) 1931 
Grace Madeleine Schubert 

B.S. New York State T.C. 
(Buffalo) 1934 
Louis Charles Schultz 

B.S. Cornell 1926 

Rosalind Weinblatt Schwager 
(Mrs.) 1 

A.B. Brooklyn 1933 
Dora G. Schwartz (Mrs.) 

A.B. Hunter 1929 
Howard Schwartz 

A.B. Cornell 1936 
Dorothy Scofield 

A.B. Centre 1933 
Lucille Bernice Segal 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1935 

Benjamin Senderoff 
A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1929 

Marjorie Ruth Shank * 

A.B. Elmira 1935 
Eli Shapiro 

A.B. Brooklyn 1936 

Lloyd Robert Shaw 

B.A. Acadia (Canada) 1934 

Winifred Helen Shelton 

A.B. 1926 
Jerome Sherk 1 

A.B. Cornell 1935 

Bob Kazumi Shimoda 

A.B. William Jewell 1936 

John Rogers Shuman 
A.B. Minnesota 1932 

Sarah Similefsky 2 

A.B. Hunter 1926 
Arthur Simon - 

A.B. Brooklyn 1935 

Theodore Simonson 

B.S. St. John's Univ. (N. Y.) 
1934 
Dorothy Margaret Skene 

A.B. 1936 

Katherine Gertrude Sloman 
A.B. Smith 1936 

Aaron N. Slotkin 
A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1934 

Walter Aldine Smith 
A.B. Duke 1936 

Freda Smukler 
A.B. Hunter 1935 



^ December, 1936. 2 February, 1937. 



226 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



Ruth Edna Snyder 
A.B. 1935 

Albert Edward Sobel 1 
B.S. Cooper Union 1930 
Ch.E. Cooper Union 1935 

David Sole 1 
A.B. 1933 
Anne Soloveichik 

A.B. Hunter 1935 
George Yale Sosnow 1 
B.S. N.Y.U. 1919 
Grace Sperb 

A.B. Hunter 1935 
Clara Marie Steffen 1 

B.S. Ohio State 1929 
Fred Stein 

B.S. Long Island 1936 
Roslyn Stein 

A.B. Hunter 1935 
Eleanor Louise Steitz 
A.B. Vassar 1936 
William Rodgers Stockton 

A.B. Franklin & Marshall 1926 
Bessie Stolzenberg 
A.B. Hunter 1914 
J.D. N.Y.U. 1918 
Clement Andrew Streifus 

B.S. Idaho 1935 
Walter Charles Strodt 

A.B. 1936 
Charles Howard Sullivan 

A.B. Wesleyan 1936 
Sister Margaret Mary Sullivan ^ 

A.B. Mt. St. Vincent 1929 
Henry Suss 1 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1935 
Harriet Helen Taplinger 
A.B. 1936 

Irwin M. Taylor 2 

B.S.S. C.C.N.Y. 1935 
Michael Wilhelm Hamman 
Theunissen 
B.A. Univ. of South Africa 
(S. Africa) 1935 ^ 

Peggy Thomas 

A.B. Roanoke 1936 

Ara L. Timourian 
B.S.S. C.C.N.Y. 1935 



Richard Wonser Tims 
A.B. Cornell (Iowa) 1934 

Mervyn Tobias 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
Aaron J. Tofield 

B.S. Tulsa 1934 
Jean Brown Trapnell (Mrs.) 

A.B. Adelphi 1925 
Chauncey Shaffer Tniax 2 

A.B. Hamilton (N. Y.) 1917 
Chao Hsuan Tsong 2 

B.A. Soochow Univ. (China) 
1920 
Dorothy Ardell Turnquist (Mrs.) 

A.B. 1918 
Charles Tyroler II 1 

A.B. Chicago 1935 
John Kilbourn Vance 

A.B. Doane 1936 
Willy Werner van Roosbroeck 2 

A.B. 1934 
Janet Welling Van Saun 1 

A.B. Vassar 1930 
William Spencer Vickrey 

B.S. Yale 1935 
Bruno Vollprecht 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1935 
Blanche Bier Wachs (Mrs.) 2 

A.B. Hunter 1934 
Nathan H. Wadler 

B.S.S. C.C.N.Y. 1935 
Constance Walker 2 

A.B. Randolph-Macon Woman's 
Col. 1935 
Ellis Wallach 

A.B. 1934 
Raymond Walters, Jr. 

A.B. Swarthmore 1933 
Vera Warbasse " 

A.B. Connecticut Col. 1935 
Marie Josephine Ward 

A.B. 1936 
Roxee Ward 2 

A.B. Hunter 1935 
Daniel Richard Weeks 2 

A.B. Union Col. (N. Y.) 1928 
Albert Harold Weisenfeld 
B.S. 1934 



Jerold Weissfeld 

B.S.S. C.C.N.Y. 1935 

Jesse Werner 1 

B.S. Brooklyn 1935 
Mary Mitchell Westall 

A.B. Randolph-Macon Woman's 
Col. 1936 
Stephen Emerson Whicher 

A.B. Amherst 1936 
Elizabeth Chapin White 

A.B. Rochester 1935 

Anita Ellen Wilkes 
A.B. Vassar 1935 

Robert Floyd Williams 2 
A.B. Roanoke 1929 

Marjorie Williamson 
A.B. Vassar 1921 

William Hailey_ Willis 
A.B. Mississippi 1936 

Helen Moore Wilson 

A.B. New Jersey State T.C. 
(Upper Montclair) 1931 

Albert James Wohlstetter 
A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1934 

Harold Wolf 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1926 
E.E. C.C.N.Y. 1927 

Seymour L. Wolfbein 2 

A.B. Brooklyn 1936 
Nathan Rowe Wolfe 2 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1933 
Berenice Howland Gloria Wood 

A.B. Vassar 1934 

David Yentis 

B.S. Virginia 1935 

Harriet Marie Young 2 

A.B. Vassar 1934 
Elizabeth Lucile Zangle 1 

A.B. St. Joseph's (N. Y.) 1935 

Herman Zap 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1934 
Christine Zeh 2 

A.B. Syracuse 1925 

Julian Joel Zeig 
A.B. 1935 

[494] 



TEACHERS COLLEGE 



MASTER OF ARTS 



Beatrice D. Aaron 

A.B. Hunter 1936 
Bruna Abrahams 1 

B.S. Drexel Inst. 1928 
Louis H. Abramowitz 2 

B.S. Brooklyn 1934 
Rosalie Bernice Abrowitz 

A.B. Hunter 1936 
Bernard R. Ackerman 

B.S.S. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
Anna Frances Adams 1 

A.B. Mt. St. Vincent 1934 

1 December, 1936. 2 February, 1937- 



E. Elizabeth Adams 

B.S. Rutgers 1932 
Lytic Wiggins Adams ^ 

A.B. Grove City 1914 
Sister Mary Ancina Adams 1 

B.S. 1934 
Lillian Marie Adler 

A.B. Hunter 1936 
Margaret Carolyn Aeschbach 2 

A.B. Colorado 1925 
Abraham David Agar 1 

B.S. Alabama 1934 



Eleanor Marie Ahern 

A.B. Brooklyn 1933 
Esther Albert 1 

A.B. Hunter 1930 
Mary Edith Alcorn 

B.S. 1932 
Lilian S. Alexander 1 

B.S. 1926 
Mary Elizabeth Allanach 

B.S. 1932 
Dorothy Brooke Allen 2 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1932 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



227 



Lillian Alien 

A.B. Cornell 1932 
Regina Kelly Allen 

B.S. 1936 
Winifred Y. Allen (Mrs.) 

B.S. Miami (Ohio) 1927 
Charles Bigler Allison ^ 

B.S. Temple 1933 
Ethel Altman ^ 

A.B. Brooklyn 1934 
Edmund J. Ahoit 

B.S. Michigan 1924 
Mary Lorraine Amos 

Ed.B. Akron 1935 
Ruth O. M. Andersen 1 

A.B. Connecticut Col. 1931 
Irene Reba Anderson 

B.S. >5^'ilberforce 1933 

Jane Elizabeth Anderson 1 

Ed.B. Illinois State T.C. 
(DeKalb) 1925 
Martha Laura Anderson ^ 

B.S. Minnesota 1926 
Isidore Anekstein * 

B.S. 1934 
Mohammad Haider Anwar 

B.S. 1936 
Henry Appel 

A.B. C.C.N. Y. 1927 

LL.B. Brooklyn Law 1931 
Julia Appele 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1933 
Anna May Appleby 1 

A.B. Scarritt-MorrisviUe 1913 

Harriet Ruth Aptakin 
B.S. N.Y.U. 1935 

Paul John Archibald ^ 

B.S. Manhattan 1927 
Charles Kenneth Arey 

B.S. 1936 
Alvin James Armstrong 1 

Ed.B. Wisconsin State T.C. 
(Oshkosh) 1930 
Evalyn Hasson Armstrong 1 

B.S. Tennessee 1928 
Leland R. Armstrong 1 

A.B. Friends' 1928 
Percy Arthur ^ 

B.S. Rice Inst. 1935 
Kathryn Arnold Ashby 

A.B. Illinois 1936 
Helen Ruth Ashenberg 1 

A.B. Rochester 1931 
Jesse West Atkins 

B.S. Rice Inst. 1936 
Dorothy Elizabeth Atkinson 

A.B. Southern California 1936 
Louise Austin 1 

A.B. Wheaton (Mass.) 1930 

B.S. Simmons Col. (Mass.) 1931 
Mary E. Babcock * 

A.B. Occidental 1931 

A.M. San Francisco Theol. Sem. 
1933 
Alarjorie Anna Backus 

B.S. Wisconsin 1933 
Marian Ethel Baer 

B.S. 1932 



Annette Bagdanowsky 

A.B. Hunter 1935 
Everett Martin Bailey ^ 

B.S. International Y.M.C.A. 
1930 
John Leonard Bainbridge " 

B.S. 1934 
Estella Alice Baker 1 

A.B. Indiana State T.C. 
(Muncie) 1926 
Glaydes Frances Baker 1 

A.B. Washington State T.C. 
(EUensburg) 1935 
Joseph Addison Baker ^ 

A.B. Colgate 1923 
Ruth Eliza Baker 

B.S. Pittsburgh 1934 
Claire L. Ballard 

A.B. Wisconsin 1930 
Freema Beatrice Balloff 

A.B. 1935 
George Joseph Balog 1 

A.B. U. of Pa. 1930 
Elizabeth E. Balogh 

A.B. Vassar 1931 
Philip Banks 

B.S. New Jersey State T.C. 
(Trenton) 1935 
Alice Lucretia Banton 1 

A.B. Smith 1926 

Audrey Barber 1 

A.B. Texas Col. of Arts & 
Industries (Kingsville) 1930 
Ersle Merle Bardin 1 

A.B. Mississippi Woman's Col. 
(Hattiesburg) 1924 

Thurman Holt Bare 1 
B.S. Missouri 1926 
A.M. Missouri 1929 

Charles George Barkaus 
A.B. Manhattan 1935 

Mary Emma Barnes 
B.S. Alabama 1930 

Tommie I. Barnes ^ 
B.S. Arkansas 1928 

Blanche Little Barnhart (Mrs.) 
B.E. Minnesota State T.C. 
(Mankato) 1935 

Rebecca C. Barrick 1 
A.B. Juniata 1918 

Marie Myles Barry 1 
A.B. Russell Sage 1929 

Gertrude Louise Barten 2 
A.B. 1930 

Ruth Elizabeth Barton 2 

A.B. New York State T. C. 1925 

Margaret Bartos 
A.B. Hunter 1935 

Harriet Ellen Bartow 1 

B.S. Pennsylvania State T.C. 
(Edinboro) 1929 

Lillian Bass 

A.B. Brooklyn 1936 

Kendall Townsend Bassett 2 
A.B. Antioch 1928 

Sadie Goodman Bassett (Mrs.) 
A.B. Hunter 1917 



Lloyd Eugene Batchelder 

B.S. International Y.M.C.A. 
1932 
Eva lone Bateman 1 

B.S. New York State T.C. 1934 
Delmer H. Battrick 1 

B.R.E. Hartford Sch. Relig. Ed. 
1928 

M.R.E. Hartford Sch. Relig. Ed. 
1930 
Leona Belle Baughman >• 

A.B. Hillsdale 1913 
Dorothy Charlotte Bauscher ^ 

Ph.B. Chicago 1928 
Wilda Bayes 1 

A.B. Michigan State Norm. 
(Ypsilanti) 1924 
Sybel Alma Beach 

Ph.B. Chicago 1926 
Vera Louise Beach '^ 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1935 
Ralph Henry Beachley 1 

B.S. Maryland 1922 
Minnie Depew Bean (Mrs.) 

A.B. Washington 1931 

Alma Elizabeth Beck > 

A.B. Iowa State T.C. 1926 
Samuel Beckoff * 

A.B. Brooklyn 1935 
Cornelia Louise Beckwith 

Ph.B. Chicago 1929 
Nelson Frederick Beeler 1 

B.S. Massachusetts State Col. 
1933 
Hortense Behr 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1932 
Evelyn Grace Bell ^ 

B.S. New York State T.C. 
(Buffalo) 1931 
Evelyn Llovd Bell ^ 

A.B. Colby 1931 
Sarah Josephine Bell 1 

A.B. Southwestern Col. (Kans.) 
1906 

Bessie Frances Belsly 

B.S. 1931 
Albert J. Bender 1 

A.B. Allegheny 1922 
Lucile Janie Benjamin 

B.S. Shaw 1928 
Frank Bennes 

B.S. Rutgers 1936 
Elizabeth Mary Bennett 

A.B. Carleton 1929 
John Edgar Bennett 

A.B. Bucknell 1918 
Benjamin Webb Bentley 

A.B. Alfred 1933 
Gunnar H. Berg 

A.B. Washington 1922 
Elizabeth D. Bergmann ^ 

A.B. Mt. Holyoke 1935 
Edward William Bergstrom 

B.S. 1934 
Jesse Berman 2 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1932 
Mildred Viola Bernard * 

A.B. California State T.C. (San 
Jose) 1934 



^ December, 1936. 2 February, 1937. 



228 



DEGREES C CNF ERRED 



Linda Berry i 

A.B. Bine Mountain 1924. 
Albert Harmoo Best 

B.S. Washburn 1936 
l^.l7rtie i'.Iay Best 1 

B.S. Toledo 1932 
Pratt McGuire Berbers 

B.S. Brigham Young 1927 

Helen Ida Siegei Bialos (Mrs.) 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1930 
Martha K. Biehle 

A.B. Weliesley 192S 
Clara L. Bieri 

B.S. Stout Inst. 1930 
Charles Leroy Bikle ^ 

B.S. Pennsylvania State T.C. 
(Shippensburg) 1932 
Kathryn Luella Billman 

B.S. New Hampshire 1931 

Carol Cole Bingham fMrs.) 
B.S. Wisconsin 1929 

Luther G. Bladt 1 

Ed.B. Illinois State Norm. 
(Normal) 1931 
Eva L. Blair 

B.S. Illinois 1912 

Eleanor Phillips Blanchard (Mrs.) 
A.B. Smith 1922 

E.eanor Hollister Blisfa 1 
A.B. P.oliins 1530 

Zirian Aldrich Blish 1 
A.B. Wisconsin 1922 

Agatha Amelia Blondin 
B.S. 1932 

Emma Louisa Bloomquist ^ 
A.B. Iowa Wesleyan 1917 

Betty Dandridge Blozton 
B.S. William & Mary 1935 

Adrian A. Blumenfeld 
B.S. Brooklyn 1935 

Virginia Eli2abeth Bode 
A.B. Montana 1936 

Elizabeth Rodgers Boggs 1 
A.B. William & Mary 1926 

Elsie Krieg Bolt( Mrs.) 
B.S. Oregon 1925 

Andrew Charles Bongiorno 

B.S.S. St. John's Univ. (N. Y. 
1936 

Katharine A. Bonney 

A.B. Connecticut Col. 1933 

Esther Bonnichsen 

A.B. Iowa State T.C. 1932 

l^Iina l»Iillicent Boober 
B.S. 1933 

Harry Martin Book 1 
A.B. Pennsylvania 1929 

Helen Margaret Born ^ 
A.B. N.Y.U. 1935 

Alice Louise Borneman 
B.S. Skidmore 1936 

Ana Bosch 

A.B. Porto Rico 1936 

Elsa Marie Bosch 1 
B.S. 1931 
B.S. Arnold 1926 

1 December, 1936. ^ February, 



MatUda L. Bosshardt 

B.S. Nev/ Jersey Col. for Women 
1933 
Jennie Mae Botdorf ^ 

A.B. Pennsylvania State 1930 

Jane Elinor Botsford ^ 
A.B. Susquehanna 1927 

Louis Fred Bottino ^ 

A.B. Beloit 1930 
Vesta Hoyt Bowden (Mrs.) 

A.B. Denver 1937 
Frances Bilderback Bowen 

B.S. 1932 
Olive Irene Bov/ersox 1 
B.S. Bowling Green State Col. 
(Ohioj 1928 
Dorothy Bowler 

Ph.B. Brown 1930 
Bertha Jane Boyd 

B.S. Kansas Ag. 1929 
Florence Elizabeth Boyd 

B.S. Westminster (Pa.) 1924 
Madeline M. Boyland 

A.B. Rosary 1934 
Anna Laura Bradford 

A.B. Georgetov.n Col. (Ky) 

1928 

1 B.R.E. Southwestern Baptist 

Theol. Sem. (Texas) 1930 

M.R.E. Southwestern Baptist 

Theol. Sem. (Texas) 1933 

Helen Elizabeth Bradley 2 

A.B. St. Joseph's (N. Y.) 1930 
Idagrace Bradley ^ 
B.S. Maryland Col. (Lutherville) 
1932 
Evelyn Jessie Bradt ^ 

A.B. Skidmore 1929 
Neil V. Branstetter 1 
B.S. Kansas State T.C. 
(Pittsburg) 1930 
Ruth Thomas Brass (Mrs.) ^ 

B.S. 1931 
Joseph L. Braun 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1935 
Maurice F. Braunstein 

B.S. St. John's Univ. (N. Y.) 
1934 
Anna Gladys Brenizer 1 
A.B. Otterbein 1927 
) Frances Hazel Brewer 
A.B. Maine 1926 
Helen Brice 1 

A.B. Wooster 1924 
Beatrice Patricia Brickman 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1933 
Laura Estelle Briggs 1 

B.S. Ohio 1932 
Estelle Briskman 

A.B. Brooklyn 1936 
Adah Broadbent 1 

A.B. Indiana 1925 
Franz A. Brodine 

A.B. Washington 1932 
A.B. Washington State Norm. 
(EUensburg) 1935 
Hazel G. Brooks 2 

B.S. Syracuse r927 
Evelyn Theodora Brostrom 1 
B.S. Carnegie Inst. Tech. 1927 

1937- 



Nettie Ruth Broughtcn 1 

A.B. Indiana 1923 
Blanche Moore Brown (Mrs.) 

A.B. Baylor 1924 
Charlotte Irene Brown 1 

A.B. New York State T.C. 1926 
Frederick Sydney Brown ^ 

B.S. Pennsylvania State T.C. 
(E. Stroudsburg) 1932 
Harriet Brown 1 

A.B. Hunter 1935 
Louise Mary Brown^ 
Marie Olena Brown 2 

B.S. 1934 
Marjie A. Brown 1 

B.S. Texas State Col. for Women 
1928 
Mary Whittington Brown (Mrs.) 

B.S. 1916 
Moroni Harold Brown 

A.B. Utah 1936 
Ruth Seleen Brown (Mrs.) 

B.S. 1927 
Stanley M. Brown 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1918 
William Lloyd Brown 1 

B.S. Kansas State T.C. 
(Pittsburg) 1927 
Marion Burmaster Browne (Mrs.) * 

B.S. 1932 
M. Madeline Browning 

B.S. 1934 
An astasia M. Brundage ^ 

B.S. Nev.' York State T.C. 
(Bufialo) 1927 
Nola C. Br^'an 1 

B.S. Indiana State T.C. 
(Muncie) r927 
Elvin H. Bryant ^ 

B.S. Tennessee 1931 
Mary GuUette Buchanan (Mrs. ) ' 

A.B. Texas 1924 
Mary Elizabeth Bucher 1 

A.B. Ofaerlin 1922 
Peter Bernard Buckley 2 

A.B. Manhattan 1928 
Ula Ramona Bugg ^ 

A.B. Missouri 1932 
Grace Rand Bull 

A.B. Mt. St. Vincent 1936 

Lena B. E. Bumb 1 

A.B. Hunter 1931 
Bland Burckhartt 1 

A.B. Texas Tech. 1934 
Miel Day Burgee 

B.S. Maryland 1927 
Bessie Kathryn Burgi 1 

A.B. Milwaukee-Downer 1918 

Beulah Elizabeth Burke 1 
A.B. Howard 1908 

Josephine Mary Virginia Burke 

A.B. Hunter 1936 
Kathryn Teresa Burke 

B.S. 1936 
Helen C. Burns 

A.B. Iowa 1923 
John Joseph Burns ^ 

A.B. Susquehanna 1929 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



229 



William Aloysius Burns 

A.B. Manhattan 1934 
Bertha Anna Burress 1 

A.B. Winthrop 1912 
Lucile Gertrude Burtis 

A.B. Iowa 1924 
Harry James Burton 1 

A.B. Carleton 193 1 
Hilda Blanche Burton 

B.S. 1935 
Milton Lawrence Burton 

B.S. Long Island 1935 
Elton A. Butler 1 

A.B. Rochester 1928 
Ethel M. Butler 

A.B. New York State T.C. 1929 
Mildred Deebach Byers (Mrs.) 

B.S. Minnesota 1924 
Dorothy Kay Cadwallader '• 

B.S. 1924 
Rose A. Cahan (Mrs.) 

B.S. 1931 
Bess Belle Caldwell 1 

B.S. Texas 1928 
John A. Callahan 1 

A.B. St. Thomas (Penn.) 1927 
Mary Beatrice Callahan 1 

B.S. Kansas State T.C. 
(Pittsburg) 1928 
Anna Marie Cammarata 

A.B. Hunter 1936 
Jennie Campbell 1 

B.S. Brigfiam Young 1928 
Robert Glen Campbell 1 

A.B. Central Norm. (Danville, 
Ind.) 1927 
Alfred Peter Cappio ^ 

B.S. Rutgers 1933 
Clara Hunter Capron (Mrs.) '^ 

B.S. 1934 
Acabie Caraman 

A.B. 1936 
Agnes Eleanor Carlson 1 

Ed.B. Minnesota State T.C. 
(Moorhead) 1932 
Harry Carlson ^ 

A.B. Louisville 1934 
Elizabeth Saffell Carmichael 2 

B.S. Queens Col. (N. C.) 1928 

Mary Rosch Caron (Mrs.) 1 

B.S. 1935 
Raymond Carpenter 1 

A.B. Hendrix 1928 
Kathleen Carr 1 

B.S. 1930 
William David Carr 1 

B.S. Oklahoma State T.C. 
(Durant) 1930 
Edward Elmer Carroll ^ 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1934 
Madalene Downes Carroll 

B.S. 1936 
Edith MacDonald Carson 

A.B. Oberlin 1924 
Theresa P. Carter 

B.F.A. U. of Pa. 1929 
James Royal Case 

B.S. Connecticut Ag. 1916 



Isabel May Cathcart * 

A.B. Wells 1924 
Marine Narille Catus 

B.S. Virginia State Col. 1931 
Claire Louise Caudill 1 

B.S. Ohio 1934 
Mary Gladys Caughey ^ 

B.S. Geneva 1927 
John Perry Causey ^ 

B.S. George Peabody T.C. 1932 
Mary Gale Cawthon 1 

B.S. Bradley Poly. Inst. 1931 
Hannah Lewis Cayton (Mrs.) 

B.S. Virginia State T.C. 
(Harrisonburg) 1932 
Mary A. Chamberland ^ 

Ph.B. Vermont 1922 
Eleanor Warren Chamberlin 1 

B.S. Connecticut Col. 1927 
Ulysses Garrison Chambres 

B.S. 1921 
George Charen 

A.B. 1934 
Adaline Chase 

A.B. Mt. Holyoke 1919 
Helen M. Chase (Mrs.) 2 

B.S. 1918 
Mary E. Chedister ^ 

A.B. Salem 1930 
Chiu Ching Chen 

B.A. National Norm. Univ. 
(China) 1931 
Tung-Yuan Chen 2 

B.A. Peking National Univ. 
(China) 1919 
Eunice Adelia Child 

B.S. Michigan 1928 
Mabel Lan Fung Chong 

A.B. Hawaii 1935 
Margaret Susan Christy ^■ 

B.S. Minnesota 1931 
Katharine Safford Church 1 

B.S. 1927 
Carolyn Churchill 

A.B. Taylor 1924 
Alpha Rulison Clark (Mrs.) ^ 

A.B. Nevada 1930 
Helen Thompson Clark ^ 

B.S. Kansas Ag. 1925 
Lucy Elizabeth Clark ^ 

B.S. 1932 
M. Gladys Clark 1 

B.S. Pennsylvania State T.C. 
(Shippensburg) 1932 
Mable Dorris Clark ^ 

B.S. 1936 
Muriel Alacoque Clark 

A.B. Good Counsel 1935 
Walter E. Clark 

B.S. Antioch 1930 
M. J. Clarke 1 

B.S. Kentucky 1916 

A.M. Wisconsin 1928 
Raymond Stuart Clarke 

B.S. Colgate 1918 
Emelyn Hancock Close ^ 

B.S. Ohio 1930 
Catherine Elizabeth Cluney 

B.S. 1936 



Agnes Cobb ' 

B.S. Franklin 1912 
Elizabeth Lord Cobb 1 

A.B. Mt. Holyoke 1925 
Martha Alice Cobb 1 

A.B. Rochester 1925 
Winifred Cochran 

A.B. California 1933 
Abraham Cohen " 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1935 
Benjamin J. Cohen ^ 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1932 
Har^'ey H. Cohen 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1924 
Ida Renee Cohen 1 

A.B. Hunter 1934 
Miriam Paula Cohen 

B.S. Fordham 1935 
Sarah Dorothy Cohen 1 

A.B. Louisiana State Norm. 
(Natchitoches) 1934 
Margaret C. Coira 

B.S. Pennsylvania State T.C. 
(Lock Haven) 1930 
Walter Jewell Colburn 

B.S. International Y.M.C.A. 
1936 
Bernice Cole 

A.B. Iowa 1918 
Glenn M. Coleman 

A.B. Cornell 1923 
Robert Coleman, Jr. 

A.B. Western Reserve 1935 
Jewel Clata Collier 1 

A.B. Stowe T.C. 1929 
Phyllis Ruth Collins 1 

A.B. Radcliffe 1928 
Ruth Patricia Collins 

B.S. Fordham 1933 
Virginia Leigh Colvin 

A.B. Muskingum 1933 

June Marguerite Common 

A.B. Syracuse 1933 
Martha Comstock ^ 
Elisabeth Conley ^ 

A.B. Wheaton (111.) 1932 
Theodore R. Connett 

A.B. California 1932 

Emma Lorraine Conrad 1 
A.B. Illinois 1921 

Joseph Henry Constantine 
B.S. 1916 

Carolyn Vail Cook 
A.B. Wellesley 1935 

Daniel Stickney Coombs ^ 

A.B. George Washington 192 1 

Margaret Carolyn Coombs ^ 
A.B. Indiana 1928 

Ruth G. Cooper 

A.B. Lebanon Valley 1930 

Erna Copeland ^ 

B.S. Missouri State T.C. (Cape 
Girardeau) 1933 

Hannah Butterfield Corbett 

B.S. 1916 
Rose Veronica Corrigan ^ 

B.S. 1932 



1 December, 1936. ^ i-ebniary, 1937. 



230 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



Vera M. Coulter 2 

B.S. 1933 
Margaret Elizabeth Countryman 1 

A.B. Carleton 1933 
Mary B. Cowley 

B.S. Hunter 1931 
Frances Catherine Cox 

B.S. Temple 1932 
Pearl Ray Cox 1 

A.B. Arkansas 1920 
Frank J. Coyle, Jr. 

M.E. Stevens Inst. Tech. 1923 

Dodd B. Craft 1 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1933 
Margaretta Craig 

B.S. Wooster 1926 
Anna Ruth Crane 

A.B. Drake 1923 
Marie Simpson Crawford (Mrs.) 

A.B. Western Col. for Women 
1906 
Clara Christine Crockett 1 

B.S. Texas State T.C. (Commerce) 
1932 
Margaret L. Crockett 

A.B. Wisconsin 1926 
Pauline Florence Crockett 

A.B. Brown 1930 
Margaret M. Crosby 

A.B. Pomona 1932 
L. Maurice Crotty 1 

B.S. Cincinnati 1933 
Charles Deems Crouchley, Jr. 

A.B. Colgate 1930 
Ellen Beatrice Crowe 1 

A.B. Carnegie Inst. Tech. 192 1 
Allan Atkinson Cruickshank 1 

E.E. Cornell 1934 
Jack M. Crutchfield 

A.B. Montana 1928 
Lillian Wilson Cuevas 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1929 
Margaret Louise Cuninggim 

A.B. Duke 1936 
Thomas Kirk Cureton, Jr. 1 

B.S. Yale 1925 

B.P.E. International Y.M.C.A. 
1929 

M.P.E. International Y.M.C.A. 
1930 
Ethel Rose Cutler 

A.B. Hunter 1936 
Jessie Mildred Cutler * 

A.B. Western Maryland 1931 
Edith Stone Daffia (Mrs.) 2 

A.B. William & Mary 1925 
Herman Dall 

A.B. Brooklyn 1936 
Martha Elsie Dallmann 

B.S. Minnesota 1927 

A.M. Minnesota 1931 
Clada Prill Dannenbrink (Mrs.) 

B.F.A. N.Y.U. 1935 
Edward Frank Danowski 

B.S. Fordham 1934 
Genevieve C. D'Arcangel 1 

A.B. Western Reserve 1925 
Dorcas Harriet Darling 1 

A.B. New York State T.C. 1931 



Harriet Langenberg Darrow 
(Mrs.) 2 

B.S. 1933 
Martha C. Daves 

A.B. Oklahoma Baptist 1921 
Rose Anne David ^ 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1930 
Lewis Samuel Davidson 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1916 
Wesley Evans Davies 1 

A.B. Pennsylvania State 1924 
Avo Davis 1 

A.B. Oklahoma State T.C. 
(Tahlequah) 1929 
Emily Louise Davis ^ 

A.B. Bryn Mawr 1934 
Erma Almeda Davis ^ 

B.S. 1933 
Etta May Davis (Mrs.) 1 

B.S. 1926 
Grace Alexander Davis ^ 

A.B. Kentucky 1926 
Mabel M. Austin Davis (Mrs.) ^ 

A.B. Smith 1916 
Martha Ellen Davis 1 

B.A. Mt. Allison (Canada) 1925 

Mary Amelia Davis ^ 

A.B. Doane 1928 
Veronica Davis ^ 

Mus.B. Illinois 1920 
Margaret Jean Davison 

B.A. Toronto (Canada) 1934 

Eugenia Fern Dawson 1 

B.S. McPherson 1931 
John Patterson Dean i 

A.B. Lehigh 1933 
Bernice L. Decker 

B.S. Pennsvlvania State T. C. 
(Mansfield) 1929 
Florence Virginia DeFrees 

A.B. Randolph-Macon Woman's 
Col. 1934 
Dorothy May DeHart 

B.S. 1926 
Constance Marie Del Negro ^ 

B.S. Juilliard Sch. of Music 1934 
Isolina del Toro 

A.B. Porto Rico 1932 

Roland Reinald De Marco 

B.S. New York State T.C. 1935 

E. Norma Dempsey 1 
A.B. Syracuse 1924 

Joan Denenholz 1 

Helen Elizabeth Dermody 

A.B. St. Joseph's (N. Y.) 1935 

Marie Concetta De Rosa 
B.S. N.Y.U. 1936 

Anne Shatlock DeVoe ^ 
B.S. 1932 

Mary Veldran DeWitt 
B.S. 1928 

Rufus E. Dewitz 1 
B.S. Nebraska 1926 

Helen Turner Dial 

B.S. Northwestern 1929 

Alfred J. Di Caprio 

A.B. Union Col. (N. Y.) 1934 



Margaret Penelope Dickey 1 

B.S. Pennsylvania State T.C. 
(Indiana) 1931 
Arvey E. Diettert 1 

A.B. DePaw 1927 

B.E. Cincinnati 1928 
Edith V. Diggs 

A.B. Hunter 1935 
Mary Ethel Dixon 

A.B. Drake 1917 
Minnie Emma Dixon 1 

B.S. 1933 
Emilia Gibeit-Dobel * 

A.B. Baylor Col. 1931 

M.R.E. Southwestern Baptist 
Theol. Sem. (Texas) 1933 

A.M. Baylor 1935 
Solomon Dobrin, Jr. 

A.B. George Washington 1932 
Robert Elihu Dodds 

B.S. 1934 
Jeanora Don ^ 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1934 
Inez Wagner Donaldson 1 

A.B. Chickasaw 19 15 

B.M.E. Northwestern 1925 
John Edward Donnelly 

B.S. 1936 
Esther Donovan 

B.S. 1931 
Mary Catherine Dooling ^ 

A.B. Washington 1935 
Sister Mary Vivian Doran 

A.B. Rosary 1929 
Albert James Dorn 1 

B.S. U. of Pa. 1913 
Sarah Elizabeth Dorn 1 

A.B. Hood 1930 
Nan Arnold Dowd 1 

A.B. Georgia State 1934 
E. Hall Downes 1 

U.S.N.A. 1919 
Melvene M. Draheim 

A.B. Iowa State T.C. 1934 
Ruth Dreyfous 

A.B. Tulane 1923 

Quay Clush Driesler (Mrs.) 
B.S. Bucknell 1924 

Alan Kendall Driggs 
A.B. Lafayette 1935 

William Henry Driscoll 1 
A.B. Holy Cross (Mass.) 1923 
A.M. Fordham 1931 

Leila Rebecca Dritt ^ 
B.S. Missouri 1929 

Willard Michael Driver 1 
B.S. Virginia Union 1926 

Harry Roberts Drummond 
A.B. Hobart 1908 

Isabel Fogel Dryfoos ^ 
A.B. Wilson 1925 

Charlotte Estelle DuBois 1 
A.B. Western Col. for Women 
1925 

Leonard S. DuBois 
B.S. 1932 

Stella Phyllis Dubow 1 
Ph.B. Chicago 1930 



1 December, 1936. 2 February, 1937. 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



231 



Lillian A. Duckett 1 

A.B. Howard 1916 
Vincent Harris Duckies 

A.B. California 1936 
Isabel Mary Du£F 1 

B.S. 1932 
Mamie J. Duffy ^ 

B.S. Toledo 1932 
Miriam P. Dugan 

A.B. Juniata 1925 
Thomas L. Dume ^ 

A.B. Michigan 192S 
Gustave Dunkelman 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1927 
Vincent 1. Dunlea\'y ^ 

A.B. St. Thomas (Penn.) 1926 
Colman Francis Dunne 

A.B. St. Bonaventure's 1932 
Ephraim Burnham Dunton 1 

B.S. Rutgers 1932 
Louisa Isabelle Durham ^ 

B.S. Michigan State T.C. 
(Kalamazoo) 1931 
Marvin M. Durrenberger ^ 

A.B. St. Edward's 1927 
Barbara Margaret Dutterer 2 

A.B. Catawba 1927 
Louise Weatherly Dyess * 

B.S. 1932 
Roger Dunning Dykema 

B.S. 1930 
Ruth Eady 1 

A.B. Winthrop 1913 
Mildred Mary Eagan 1 

B.S. Cornell 1930 
Vernon Eale? ^ 

B.S. Missouri State T.C. 
(Springfield) 1931 
Ruth Marion Eaton 1 

B.S. Elmira 1925 
Eva Fombelle Eby (Mrs.) 1 

Ph.B. Wooster 19 17 
Elsie Claire Eddy 

A.B. Oberlin 1920 
Lolo Fluckev Eddy (Mrs.) 1 

Ed.B. Illinois State T.C. 
(Charleston) 1928 
Doretha Estella Edmonds 1 

B.S. Michigan Ag. 1928 
Katharine Dodge Eggleston (Mrs.) 

A.B. Mt. Holyoke 1934 
Virginia Zerilli Ehrlich (Mrs.) = 

A.B. Hunter 1934 
Helga Marie Eiken 1 

A.B. St. Olaf 1925 
Helen Barger Einstein 1 

B.S. Virginia State T.C. 
(E. Radford) 1930 
Sarah Eisenberg 

B.S. 1935 
Alice Lucille Eisenmann ^ 

A.B. Brooklyn 1935 
Carl Ludwig Eklund 

B.S. Illinois 1924 
Martha Frances Eleazer 

A.B. Emory 1934 
Una Beem Elliott 

A.B. Antioch 1935 



Clara Belle Ellis 

A.B. Coe 1913 
Rhoda Belle Ellis 1 

A.B. Brooklyn 1935 

Florence Helen Ellsworth ^ 
A.B. Skidmore 1934 

George John Emanuele 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1935 
Nickolaus Louis Engelhardt, Jr. 

B.S. Yale 1929 
Kathryn McAllister England ^ 

A.B. Randolph-Macon Woman's 
Col. 1933 
William Swinford English 

A.B. Drury 1935 
Robert William Ensley 1 

A.B. Ohio Wesleyan 1932 

Segrid Njus Enstad (Mrs.) 1 

A.B. Iowa State T.C. 1931 
Morris A. Entin 

B.S. Brooklyn 1936 
Mamie Eppler 1 

B.S. 1934 
Carl Epstein 1 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1935 
Irene Esterline 1 

B.S. Temple 1929 
Louise Anne Evenden 

A.B. Oberlin 1935 
Velma M. Ewalt ^ 

A.B. Emporia 1925 
Mary Candler Eyler (Mrs.) ^ 

B.S. Georgia State 1925 
Dorothy Fager ^ 

B.S. Missouri 1930 

Ruth Spicer Faison 1 

A.B. North Carolina Col. for 
Women 1914 
Sister Marie Clotilde Falvey 

A.B. St. Joseph's (N. Y.) 1933 

Charlotte Cecelia Farrell 1 

B.S. Dayton 1933 
Muriel Farrell 1 

A.B. Hunter 1930 
Maurice E. Faulkner ^ 

B.S. Kansas State T.C. (Hays) 
1932 

Howard William Fearing ^ 
A.B. Iowa State T.C. 1924 

Norman Feinberg 

B.B.A. C.C.N.Y. 1935 

Seymour David Feinberg 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1936 
Abraham Felcher 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1933 
Anna Dorothea Feldman 

A.B. Moravian 1926 

Fay Louise Fellenbaum 

A.B. Hunter 1935 
Rose M. Felt 

A.B. Hunter 1935 

Irene Ellen Feltman 1 
A.B. Earlham 1928 

Frances E. Ferguson 
A.B. Illinois 1928 

Ruth H. Ferguson (Mrs.) ^ 
A.B. St. Olaf 1917 



George Fernandez * 

B.B.A. C.C.N.Y. 1935 
Mildred Ann Ferrara 

A.B. Hunter 1935 
Gerard Francis Ferre 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1930 
Clarence O. Field, Jr. » 

B.S. Syracuse 1924 
Joseph Lester Fields ^ 

B.S. Missouri State T.C. 
(Warrensburg) 1930 
Elmer Andrew Finch 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1934 
Bernice Rogers Finger 

A.B. Huntingdon 1934 
Charlotte Lynch Fink (Mrs.) 1 

A.B. New York State T.C. 1922 
S. Robert Fishman 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1933 

Hildegarde D. FitzGerald 1 
A.B. 1934 

Mary Eleanor Fitzgibbon 
A.B. Mt. St. Vmcent 1936 

James J. Fitz Patrick 
B.S. Manhattan 1935 

Marian M. Fitzpatrick 1 

B.S. 1929 
Alice Miller Flaksman (Mrs.) 

A.B. Hunter 1932 
Amy B. Fleck 

A.B. Smith 1924 
Nina A. Fleming 1 

B.S. Detroit T.C. 1930 
Marie Flinn 1 

B.S. Lewis Inst. (111.) 1928 
Helen Lucille Flinner 1 

A.B. Connecticut Col. 1930 
Lydia Frances Flint 

B.S. Skidmore 1930 
Geneva H. Fober 1 

A.B. Iowa State T.C. 1924 
Elisabeth Foerster 

B.S. 1935 
Mary Priscilla Fogarty ^ 

Litt.B. Trinity (D.C.) 1924 
Christine Anne Follansbee ' 

B.S. 1934 
Esther Maud Foos ^ 

A.B. Vassar 1934 
Merwin Bishop Forbes ^ 

B.S. Norwich 1932 
Clarence Richard Ford 

A.B. St. Bonaventure's 1932 
Margaret M. Foreman 

B.S. 1931 

Jacob Forman 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1932 
Helen Gertrude Forney * 

A.B. Manchester 1927 
Robert Forsyth 

A.B. Manhattan 1932 
Cora M. Foster 

A.B. Pennsylvania State 1927 
Elizabeth Dorothy Foster ' 

A.B. New Jersey State T.C. 
(Montclair) 1931 
Virginia Poole Foster 

B.S. Virginia State Col. 1935 



1 December, 1936. * February, 1937. 



232 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



Charlotte V. Fowler 

A.B. Illinois 1920 
Floyd Edward Fowlkes ^ 

A.B. 1919 
Abraham Irwin Fox 

B.S. Brooklyn 1935 
Charles Emerson Fox, Jr. 

Mus.B. Boston 1934 
Helen A. Fox 1 

B.S. 1931 
Lucille Virginia Fox ^ 

A.B. Goucher 1928 
Gena Margaret Frambach ^ 

A.B. Buffalo 1933 
Lellia Luella France (Mrs.) 

A.B. Michigan 1929 
Sherman Vivian Francisco 1 

B.S. Pennsylvania State T.C. 
(Mansfield) 1930 
Helen Francl 

A.B. Brooklyn 1935 
Samuel Frank 2 

A.B. Brooklyn 1935 
Evelyn Grace Fraser 

B.S. 1933 
Helen Austin Fraser 

B.S. Hunter 1935 
James Anderson Fraser 

B.S. Alberta (Canada) i933 
James Cornelius Fredericks 

B.S. West Virginia State Col. 
(Institute) 1935 
Charlotte J. Freedman 2 

A.B. Hunter 1936 
Esther Freedman ^ 

A.B. Hunter 1931 
David M. Freeman 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1935 
Myrta A. Freeman 

B.S. 1932 
Ernest Freiberger ^ 

B.S. c.c.n:y. 1933 

Iva Pearl French 1 

B.S. Nebraska 1920 
Mattie Bell Fretwell 1 

B.S. Virginia 1930 
Daniel Koppel Freudenthal 

A.B. California 1934 
Bertha Beryl Friedman 

B.S. 1936 
Robert P>.. Friedman 

B.S. Brooklyn 1934 
William Friedman 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1933 
Harry Arthur Fringer 1 

B.S. Stout Inst. 1929 
William D. Fritz 

B.S. Gettysburg 1925 

M.S. Gettysburg 1931 
Rosella E. Froman 1 

B.S. Missouri State T.C. 
(Maryville) 1927 
Henrietta Fruchtman 

A.B. Brooklyn 1933 
Thelma E. Fryer 1 

A.B. George Washington 1933 
Jennie Bricker Fuchs 2 

Pd.B. Maxwell Training Sch. 
1932 

1 December, 1936. ^ February, 



Lois Mildred Fulton 

B.F.A. Washington 1924 
Viola Mildred Fults 1 

B.S. Kansas State T.C. 
(Emporia) 1929 
David Charles Furman 

B.S. Rice Inst. 1935 
IrmaR. Gale (Mrs.) 1 

B.L. Wisconsin 1896 
Philip Galetsky 

B.S. Boston 1931 
Dora Agnes Gallagher ^ 

Ed.B. Minnesota State T.C. 
(Moorhead) i933 
Ethel A. Gallagher 

B.S. 1932 
Sally Eulalia Gallagher 

A.B. Albertus Magnus i934 
-Oscar Y. Gamel 2 

A.B. Texas State T.C. (Canyon) 
1934 
Blanche Elizabeth Gans 

A.B. North Dakota 1936 
Leo Gans ^ 

B.B.A. Minnesota 1932 

Florence Gardner 

A.B. Hunter 1936 
Eileen Patricia Garrahy 

B.S. 1934 
Genevieve Margaret Garretson 

B.S. New Jersey State T.C. 
(Glassboro) i934 
Aletheia Garrison 2 

A.B. Phillips 1926 
Evelyn L. Garrison 

B.S. New Jersey State T.C. 
(Trenton) 1934 
Belle M. Gartner 

A.B. Brooklyn 1935 
Edythe Augusta-Louise Gaudy 1 

A.B. 1935 
Marcella L. Gedons 1 

Ph.B. Chicago 1929 
Elizabeth Estelle Gellermann 

A.B. Puget Sound 1935 
Sara Frances Genastra 

A.B. New Rochelle 1930 
Margaret Core George 1 

B.'S. U. of Pa. 1925 
Eleanor Frances Gerber 

Ph.B. Chicago 1933 
Florence Gerber ^ 

A.B. Brooklyn 1935 
Eueene Joseph Germino 

B.S. St. John's Univ. (N.Y.) 
1934 
Miriam Gerson ^ 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1935 
Sister M. Hildegardis Gettier 1 

A.B. Notre Dame 1929 
Arthur Thomas Giblin 

B.S. Rutgers 1933 
Ila Kathryn Gibson 1 

A.B. West Virginia State T.C. 
(Fairmont) 1928 
Ivy Gibson ^ 

B.S. 1933 
van Rensselaer Gibson ^ 

A.B. 1911 

1937- 



Xanna Belle Gibson ^ 

B.S. West Virginia 1920 
Arline Jeannette Gilbert 

B.S. 1936 
Melville Kinsell Gill 

C.E. Brooklyn Poly. Inst. 1932 

Dorothy Feme Gillanders 

B.S. Oregon State Ag. 1933 
Jonathan Gillingham 

A.B. Maryville 1935 
Cosmas Francis Girard 

A.B. St. Bonaventure's r932 
Alice Mead Gittens (Mrs.) 1 
B.S. Pennsylvania State T.C. 
(Millersville) 1928 
Gertrude Greenawalt Givens (Mrs.) 

B.S. 1922 
Joseph Thomas Gladden 2 

A.B. Johnson C. Smith 1907 
Juanita Catherine Gladden 

A.B. Hunter 1936 
Bernice Glaser 2 

B.F.A. N.Y.U. 1935 
Lillian Glass 

Litt.B. New Jersey Col. for 
Women 1931 
Edward Kendall Gleason 1 

B.S. Syracuse 1929 
Mary C. Gleitz 1 

B.S. 1931 
Elizabeth Alice Glenn 1 

B.S. Texas State T.C. (Denton) 
1931 
Ruth Gluck 2 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1935 
Kate Esther Gold 

B.S. Hunter 1934 
Anita Estelle Goldberg 2 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1936 
Milton M. Goldberg 2 

B.S. St. John's Univ. (N.Y.) 
1934 
Philip Goldberg 2 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
Eleanor S. Goldberger 

A.B. 1933 
Edith Goldbloom 
Justin Barry Goldfarb 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1936 
Bella Maisel Goldin (Mrs.) 
A.B. Cornell 1929 
LL.B. Buffalo 1931 
Donald Lee Golding 1 

A.B. Coe 1929 
Edith Goldkind 

A.B. Brooklyn 1936 
Estelle Goldstein 

A.B. Michigan 1933 
Mary Goldstein 

A.B. Georgia State 1935 
Beatrice L. Goldwasser 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1936 

Catharine Eliza Good ^ 

A.B. Goucher 1924 

A.M. N.Y.U. 1931 

Leanore Goodenow 

A.B. Penn Col. (la.) 1928 
Emanuel Goodman 
Litt.B. 1922 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



m 



Rebecca S. Goodness 

Ed.B. Hawaii 1932 
Lois Goodrich 

A.B. Texas State T.C. (Canyon 
1929 
Catherine Eileen Goodwin 

A.B. Mt. St. Vincent 1935 
Ladorn Woodward Goodwin 
(Mrs.) 1 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1931 
Harriet Louise Goodyear 1 

B.S. Western Reserve 1933 
Evelyne Frances Gordon (Mrs.) 

B.S. 1936 
Kaiser Gordon 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1931 
Mordecai Henry Gordon 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1934 
Alice Marie Gormley 

A.B. St. Lawrence 1925 
Gussie Alberta Goss ^ 

A.B. Bessie Tift 1926 
Eleanor V. Grace ^ 

A.B. Hunter 1912 
Dorothv L. Graeff 1 

A.B. Baker 1928 
Loren Russell Graham * 

A.B. Monmouth 1928 
Florence M. Granholm ^ 

B.S. 1935 
Mary Louise Grau ^ 

B.S. Johns Hopkins 193 1 
Sara Gray (Mrs.) ^ 

B.S. Alabama 1925 
Lynn Foster Green ^ 

A.B. Oklahoma 1928 
Sylvia M. Green (Mrs.) 

A.B. Hunter 1929 
Mildred Greenberg ^ 

B.S. 1935 
Leola Mae Greene 

B.S. 1928 
Ozoro A. Greenfield ^ 

B.S. Hastings 1925 
Joel Greenwald 

B.S.S. C.C.N.Y. 1935 
Emma B. Gregg 

A.B. Oklahoma State T.C. 
(Ada) 1929 
Edna M. Grevy * 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1928 
Ruth Majel Griffin 

A.B. Colorado Col. (Colorado 
Springs) 1931 
Caroline E. Griffith 

A.B. Montana 1931 
Eustace Brock Griffith 

B.S. New Jersey State T.C. 
(Trenton) 1934 
Lewis G. Griffiths ^ 

A.B. Buckoell 1922 
Mary Catherine Griswold ^ 

Ph.B. Chicago 1932 
Mildred H. Griswold 

A.B. St. Lawrence 1918 
Marian Flora Groetzinger ^ 

B.S. Grove City 1928 
Cecelia Mann Grossman (Mrs. ) ^ 

A.B. Hunter 1927 



Esther M. Groth 1 

B.S. Minnesota 1930 
Meriel Everett Groves ^ 
) A.B. North Carolina Col. for 

Women 1929 
Frank Guemple 1 

A.B. William Jewell 1922 
Margaret W. Guener 1 
B.S. New York State T.C. 
(Buifalo) 1932 
Rosemary Margaret Guild ' 
A.B. Brooklyn 1935 

Edith Allee GuiU 

B.S. George Peabody T.C. 1929 
Bessie Gulbrandson ^ 

A.B. St. Olaf 1912 
Hilda Augusta Gunell 

Ph.B. Chicago 1924 
Pearl Edith Gunkle 1 

B.S. Kansas State T.C. 
(Emporia) 1924 
Elizabeth Annabelle Gunn 2 

A.B. Smith 1909 
Frank E. Gunnell 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1930 
John Bertram Gurskey 

B.S. Pennsylvania State T.C. 
(West Chester) 1930 
Dohra Mollie Guss 

B.S. 1925 
Anne Lillian Haag 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1922 
Arthur A. Hackman ^ 

B.S. Pennsylvania State T.C. 
(Millersville) 1931 

Vera Regena Hackman ^ 

A.B. Eljzabethtown 1925 
Ruth Hadley 1 

A.B. Central Norm. (Danville, 
Ind.) 1923 
Andrew R. Hafner 

A.B. Presbyterian Col. (S.C.) 
1921 
Robert Burns Haigh ^ 

A.B. Dickinson 1935 

Gertrude Fern Hale 
A.B. Michigan 1929 

Alfred Clarence Hall 

A.B. Oberlin 1933 
Virginia Hall 

A.B. Wellesley 1934 
Dorothy Alice Hambright ^ 

B.S. Illinois 1929 
Ethel Mae Hamilton 

A.B. Lincoln Memorial 1921 

Lois Garner Hamilton 1 
B.S. Drexel Inst. 1928 

Kiel Hammack 1 
A.B. Missouri 1935 

Bertie I. Hammond 

B.S. Texas State Col. for 
Women 1925 

Josephine I. Hammond ^ 
A.B. Wooster 1924 

Leona D. Hammond 1 
B.S. Butler 1933 

Arthur J. Handelsman ^ 
B.B.A. C.C.N.Y. r935 



Bertram Handelsman 

B.S.S. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
Norman M. Hangen 1 

B.S. Pennsylvania State T.C. 
(E. Stroudsburg) 1933 

M. Winifred Hanley 

A.B. Trinity (D.C.) 1934 
Helen McCroskey Hanna (Mrs.) 

A.B. Oberlin 1926 
A. Joseph Hannon 

A.B. Union Col. (N.Y.) 1928 
Bertha Caroline Hansen 1 

Ph.B. Chicago 1926 
Mary Elizabeth Harding 

B.F.A. Syracuse 1929 
George Harold Hargitt ^ 

B.S. Illinois 1924 
Beth A. Harkness 

A.B. Kansas State T.C. (Hays) 
1933 

B.S. Kansas State T.C. (Hays) 
1934 
Marjorie Osborne Harolds 

A.B. New Jersey Col. for 
Women 1933 
Agnes Haroldson 2 

B.S. Oregon State Ag. 1926 

Carol Jean Harrin 

B.S. Arkansas State T.C. 
(Conway) 1934 

Fred James Harrington 1 

A.B. Adrian 1929 
Albert Edgar Harris 

B.S. Indiana State T.C. 
(Terre Haute) 1931 
Cecil Harris 

A.B. Hunter 1932 
Katharine WyckofF Harris 

B.S. Cornell 1922 

Verne B. Harris ^ 

B.S. Indiana State T.C. 
(Terre Haute) 1930 

Gertrude Harrison 1 

B.S. Juilliard Sch. of Music 1934 

Carman Bogart Hart 
A.B. Smith 1934 

Mary Lillian Hart ^ 
B.S. Pittsburgh 1926 

Mary Elizabeth Harter ^ 
A.B. Smith 1928 

George Eugene Hartrick ^ 
B.S. Missouri State T.C. 

(Warrensburg) 1923 
A.M. Missouri 1928 

Gladys Link Hartzell i 
A.B. West Virginia 1926 

Cyril Hingston Harvey 1 
A.B. Earlham 1926 

Dorothy Mayo Harvey 1 
Ph.B. Vermont 1926 

Eleanor Sawyer Harvey 1 
A.B. New Jersey Col. for 
Women 1931 

Mary Thornton Harvey (Mrs.) ^ 
B.S. 1926 

Ila Mae Hastings ^ 

A.B. Texas State T.C. (Canyon) 
1930 



^ December, 1936. - February, 1957. 



234 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



Christiana Smith Hathaway ^ 

B.S. Elmira 1912 
Martha Ida Hauk ^ 

A.B. Defiance 1917 
Ekner Henry Haupt ^ 

B.S. Michigan State Nonn. 
(Ypsilanti) 1927 
Irving Alan Hauptman 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1933 
Ellen Guy Lindsay Haus (Mrs.) * 

A.B. William & Mary 1926 

Dorothy Ernestine Hawkins 

A.B. Tufts 1936 
George Hawley 

A.B. Cornell 1935 
Charles Robert Hawman 1 

A.B. Muhlenberg 1928 
Agnes D'Arcy Hay 

A.B. Adelphi 1929 
Harriet Hayden 1 

Ph.B. Wisconsin 1925 
Sazel Elizabeth Hayes 

B.S. 1933 
Helen Hulse Hays 2 

B.S. 1933 
Edward H. Hazen 1 

A.B. Dartmouth 1930 
Isabel Hazlett 1 

Ph.B. Chicago 1916 
Miriam M. Heckman ^ 

Ph.B. Muhlenberg 1929 
Janet Heitsch - 

A.B. Michigan 1928 
Irene Inge Helin ^ 

A.B. Adelphi 1931 
Pauline L. Hellerstein (Mrs.) 

A.B. Hunter 1932 
Anne Elizabeth Hendricks 

A.B. Hunter 1935 
Dorothy Gertrude Henneman ^ 

B.S. 1933 
Helene C. Hennessv 

A.B. St. Joseph's (N.Y.) 1935 

Frank James Henry ^ 

A.B. Wiley 1922 
Lula Henry 

B.S. 1933 
Ruth Henschen 

Ed.B. Illinois State Norm. 
(Normal) 1928 
Mamie Veronica Herald ^ 

B.S. 1933 
MoUie Herman 

B.S. 1936 
Theodore Herman 1 

A.B. Swarthmore 1935 

George Squires Herrington 

Ed.B. Illinois State T.C. 
(DeKalb) 1933 
Lucille C. Herrling 1 

A.B. Iowa State T.C. 1929 
Erv.-in A. Hertz 1 

A.B. Carleton 1924 
Maxwell Carl Hesse 

B.S. 1934 
Verna Emma Heston 1 

B.S. Nebraska State T.C. 
(Kearney) 1929 

1 December, 1936. ^ February, 



Martha C. Heverly 1 

A.B. Juniata 1920 
Eva Left^'ich Hewitt 1 

A.B. William & Mary 1930 
Volena Gale Higginbotham Mrs.) ^ 

B.S. Hampton Norm. & Ag. 
Inst. 1931 
Amaryllis Hall Higgison (Mrs.) 

A.B. Wesleyan Col. (Ga.) 1936 
Pauline Caroline Highley 

Ed.B. California (Los Angeles) 
1931 
B. Louise Hilder 1 

B.S. Minnesota 1932 
Mildred Mae Hilderbrand 2 

B.S. Pennsylvania State T.C. 
(Indiana) 1935 
Lillian Miriam Hill ^ 

Ed.B. Rhode Island Col. of Ed. 
1930 
Victor John Hill 

B.S. International Y.M.C.A. 
1936 
Myrtle S. Hillestad 

A.B. North Dakota 1923 
Henry Tichnor Hillson 

A.B. Dartmouth 1930 
Gerald Lawrence Hilton 1 

Pd.B. New York Training Sch. 
1932 
Elizabeth Scott Hines ^ 

B.S. Virginia State Col. 1930 
John W. Hinton 1 

A.B. Arizona State T.C. 
(Tempe) 1931 
Dorothy K. Hippie ^ 
. Mus.B. Oberlin 1932 
Gertrude Bokal Hirsch (Mrs. ) 

A.B. Hunter 1935 
Jeannette Sachs Hirsch (Mrs.) ^ 

A.B. Hunter 1923 
2vIoses Hirschtritt 

A.B. Brooklyn 1935 
Frances F. Livingston Hoag 1 

B.S. 1923 
Leslie L. Hoar ^ 

A.B. Pacific 1923 
Joyce Marguerite Hobart 

A.B. Sweet Briar 1935 
Lucy Fitzhugh Hoblitzelle 1 

B.S. 1936 
Florence J. Hoch 

A.B. Brooklyn 1936 
Anne Frances Hodgkins 

B.S. 1936 
Louise Hoelderlin 

A.B. Cornell 1930 
Jessie Powel Hoffman 1 

B.S. Tennessee 1929 
Mary Louise Hohn 

B.S. Minnesota 1930 
Clifford Benjamin Holand 

A.B. North Dakota 1923 

B.D. Union Theol. Sem. 
(N.Y.) 1927 
Shirley Estelle Holbrook 

A.B. Oberlin r925 
Lucile Holcombe 1 

B.S. Kansas State T.C. 
(Emporia) 1929 

1937- 



Thekla R. Holer 
A.B. Vassal 1935 

Ruth Susan Hollar ^ 

B.S. Kent State Col. 1930 
Amelia Franklin Holliday 2 

B.S. Wisconsin 1933 
Eiffel Alfred Holm 1 

B.S. Colorado Ag. 1932 
Maud Elizabeth Holman 1 

B.S. 1924 
Hazel Mae Holmgren 1 

A.B. Carleton 1930 
Beatrice Amelia Holquist 1 

A.B. Washington Missionary 
1929 
Helen D. Homer 

B.S. 1930 
Nannie McCord Hopkins ^ 

B.S. Mississippi State Col. for 
Women (Columbus) 1922 
Rachael V. Hopkins 

A.B. Ohio 1924 

B.S. Ohio 1926 
Marie D. Horst 

B.S. Iov.'a A. & M. 1925 
Byrne J. Horton 

A.M. Catholic 1923 
Howell Stanhope Hoskins ^ 

A.B. Johns Hopkins 1925 
Virginia Donelson Hoskins 
(Mrs.) 1 

B.S. Johns Hopkins 1933 
Grace Houston 1 

A.B. Ohio State 1907 
Elizabeth Wilkerson Howell 
(Mrs.) 1 

A.B. Chattanooga 1932 ' 

Frances Schumann Howell (Mrs. ) 1 

Ed.B. California (Los Angeles; 
1931 
Marshall Gaynor Howell 1 

A.B. Chattanooga 1931 
Youldon Chancey Howell 1 

A.B. California (Los Angeles) 
1929 

Ed.B. California (Los Angeles) 
1930 
Rachel Leavenworth Howland ^ 

A.B. Hawaii 1935 
Evelyn Elizabeth Howsare ^ 

A.B. Defiance 1923 
Dorothy Hoyle 1 

B.S. Temple 1932 
Ruth Elizabeth Hoyt 

A.B. 1929 
Chia-Chien Hu 

B.A. National Central Univ. 
(China) 1925 
Theodore R. Hubert 1 

A.B. Morehouse 1926 

B.S.S. C.C.N.Y. 1929 
Ruth Louise Hudson 

A.B. Mt. Holyoke 1933 
Catherine Leighton Hughes 

A.B. St. Elizabeth 1936 
Mary Esther Hughes 1 

A.B. Denver 1931 
Thelma Elizabeth Hughes ^ 

A.B. St. Mary-of-the-Woods 
1927 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



235 



Marguerite Ida Humberston 

B.S. Fordham 1935 
Glen E. Hummer 

B.S. Illinois 1931 
Mary Jane Hungerford 1 
Hattie McNeil Hunt 1 

A.B. Ohio Wesleyan 1919 
Belle Huntington 

B.S. 1907 
Charis T. Hutchinson 

A.B. Smith 1920 
George William Hutt 

B.S. Gettysburg 1928 
Sara Hutt 1 

B.S. Ohio State 1923 
Abe Hutter z 

B.S. 1936 
Margaret Grey Hutty 

B.S. 1932 
A. Gerard Hyde 

B.S. St. John's Univ. (N.Y.) 
1935 
Joseph Marius lannuzzi 

B.S. St. John's Univ. (N.Y.) 
1936 
Cora Lee Gary Illidge (Mrs.) 1 

B.S. 1935 
Sylvia Imershein 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1933 
Charles J. Ireland 1 

B.S. Pennsylvania State T.C. 
(E. Stroudsburg) 1932 
Stanley Jerome Isaacs 2 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1933 
Evelyn A. Iverson 2 

A.B. George Washington 1933 
Elizabeth Frazer Jackson 1 

A.B. Judson 1929 
M. Marcella Jackson 1 

A.B. Mt. Holyoke 1920 
Beatrice Block Jacobs (Mrs.) 

B.S. 1932 
Helen Lois Jacobs 

A.B. Hunter 1935 
Minta Elizabeth Jacobs ^ 

B.S. Missouri 1926 
Gladys Pauline Jacobson 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1928 
Alice Vivian James 1 

B.S. Indiana 1930 
Edith Merle James ^ 

B.S. Oklahoma 1925 
Charlotte Harriet Janes ^ 

B.S. 1932 
Naomi Catherine Jay 

A.B. Elmira 1931 
Florence Lucille JefFers *■ 

Ph.B. Chicago 1927 
Myrtle Mae Jeffus 

B.S. Texas State T.C. (Denton 
1933 
Elizabeth Mildred Jenkins - 

Lillian Elliott Jenks (Mrs.) ^ 

B.S. Virginia State T.C. 

(Harrisonburg) 1930 

Cordelia Bruns Jennett (Mrs.) 1 
B.S. Missouri 1925 

Hazel Florence Jensen ^ 
A.B. California 1930 

1 December, 1936. ^ February, 



Theo Alvina Jensen ^ 

B.S. Minnesota 1932 
H. Paul Jewells ^ 

A.B. Dickinson 1925 
Alfred L. Jobe 1 

A.B. Tennessee 1914 

Florence Joffe ^ 

A.B. Brooklyn 1935 
Rebecca Joffie 

A.B. Hunter 1933 
Tennie Johanson ^ 

B.S. Idaho 1924 
Albert Melvin Johnson ^ 

B.S. International Y.M.C.A. 
1931 
Albertine Johnson ^ 

A.B. Howard 1932 
Bertha Faye Johnson 

B.S. Oregon State Ag. 1927 
Carl Lionel Johnson 1 

B.S. 1932 
Francis Earnest Johnson 

B.S. Kansas Ag. 1929 
Grace Kennedy Johnson 

B.S. Howard 1936 
Huldah Marie Johnson 

A.B. Wisconsin 1915 
Mildred R. Johnson 1 

B.S. Georgia State 1934 
Paul Lee Johnson ^ 

B.S. Missouri State T.C. 
(Warrensburg) 1931 
William Richard Johnson - 

B.S. Northwestern 1905 
Ruth Johnston 

A.B. William Smith 1936 
Ruth Eunice Johnston 1 

B.S. Muskingum 1925 
Dale Houx Jones 

B.S. Missouri State T.C. 
(Warrensburg) 1929 
Helen May Jones ^ 

B.S. Drexel Inst. 1928 
Herndon Belse Jones 1 

A.B. Howard 1924 
Irene Ann Jones 1 

A.B. Cornell 1926 
Mary V. Jones 1 

B.S. Indiana State T.C. (Terre 
Haute) 1925 
Ralph Waldo Emerson Jones ^ 

A.B. Southern 1925 
Vivian Whitfield Joseph 

A.B. Brooklyn 1930 
Arthur Isaiah Jucofsky 

A.B. Long Island 1931 
Marcia Ellen Judd ''■ 

A.B. Smith 1933 
Marie G. Judge 
) B.S. Cornell 1934 

Genevieve Aleta Judy ^ 

A.B. Iowa 1932 
John Chester Junek 

Ed.B. Wisconsin State T.C. 
(Milwaukee) 1930 
Zelma Feme Justus ^ 

B.S. Bradley Poly. Inst. 1930 
Irving Kaczer 2 

A.B. Long Island 1934 

1937. 



Abdul Hamid Kadhim 
Beatrice Kahn 

A.B. Hunter 1935 
Elizabeth Ellen Kaho ^ 

Mus.B. Grinnell 1928 
Beatrice Victoria Kalayjian 

A.B. Yankton 1931 
Arthur Kamen 

B.S. 1937 
Milton Emanuel Kapit ''■ 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1935 
Alma Denenholz Kaplan (Mrs.) 

A.B. Hunter 1927 
Milton A. Kaplan 

B.S.S. C.C.N.Y. 1929 

M.S. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
Samuel Kaplan 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1934 
Sylvia Karsh 

A.B. Hunter T936 
Alma O. Karstad ^ 

A.B. Gustavus Adolphus 1920 
Paul Kaufman 

B.S.S. C.C.N.Y. 1932 
Lela Cross Keency (Mrs.) 1 

A.B. Southern California 1930 
Elizabeth Bush Keep 1 

A.B. Connecticut Col. 1934 
Mary Eva Keeter 1 

B.S. George Peabody T.C. 1927 
Elizabeth Kellenberg 2 

A.B. Mt. St. Vincent 1930 
Ethel Maud Keller 1 

B.S. 1934 
Alonzo Charles Kellogg 

A.B. 1932 
Genevieve Kelly 

B.S. Fordham 1933 
Mary Genevieve Kelly 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1935 
Olga Kelm 1 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1935 
Isabel Adele Kelshaw 

A.B. Skidmore 1936 
Oliver Douglas Kemes 

A.B. 1923 
Melvin Horton Kempton 1 

A.B. Washington & Lee 1932 
Elizabeth Margaret Kennedy 

A.B. Rochester 1923 
Mary Elizabeth Kennedy 1 

B.S. Fordham 1930 
Margaret Delores Kenney 

B.S. 1936 
Alice Maud Kent 1 

B.S. Hunter 1935 
Frances Elizabeth Kentfield ''■ 

A.B. New York State T.C. 1927 
M. B. Kenwood 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1932 
Albert Prentice Kenyon 1 

A.B. Milton 1929 
Catherine Mary Keogh 1 

A.B. D'Youville 1927 
Mary Gertrude Keohane 1 

B.S. St. Lawrence 1923 
Isabel Payne Kerker (Mrs.) 

A.B. Oberlin 1920 



2^6 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



Bruce Richards Kessler ^ 

A.B. American 1929 

LL.B. Southeastern (Washington, 
D.C.) 1933 
William Bernard Ketelaar ^ 

Ph.B. Wisconsin 1930 
Florence Mercedes Keve 1 

A.B. Cornell (la.) 1928 
Luella Fern Ke2artee 1 

A.B. Michigan State T.C. 
(Kalamazoo) 1930 
Emily Rose Kickhafer 1 

Ph.B. Chicago 1924 
Mildred Belle Kies 1 

A.B. Omaha 1932 
Leona Caroline Kietzman 1 

B.S. North Central 1920 
Anne Marie Kilday ^ 

A.B. Trinity (D.C.) 1923 
Margaret Ursula Kiley 1 

B.S. Vermont 1931 
Albertus Vernon King 1 

A.B. Syracuse 1925 
Cecile King 2 

B.S. 1906 
Dorothy Eleanor King 

B.A. New Brunswick (Canada) 
1936 
Kathleen Tennille King (Mrs. ) 1 

B.S. 1934 
Maude Selina King ^ 

A.B. Howard 1932 
Olive R. Kinports 

A.B. Brooklyn 1936 
Viola Constance Kinsley 

A.B. Good Counsel 1931 

Orval Kipp 1 

A.B. Carnegie Inst. Tech. 1932 

Edward Stephen Kirby 

A.B. Notre Dame 1936 
Janet Halpern Kirsch (Mrs.) 

B.S. 1932 
Mildred Kirshenbaum 

B.S. 1935 
Ashton C. Kitchens 

B.S. 1936 
Martha Kleppe 1 

B.S. Minnesota 1927 
Edward Kliegman 1 

B.S. Brooklyn 1934 
Bertha Herman Klingenstein 
(Mrs.) 

A.B. Cincinnati 1931 
Bertha Catherine Knemeyer 

A.B. Nevada 1906 
Charlotte Saemann Kniazzeh 
(Mrs.) 2 

Ph.B. Chicago 1931 
Gladys Elizabeth Knight 1 

B.S. Indiana State T.C. (Terre 
Haute) 1928 
Esther L. Knoer 

A.B. Iowa State T.C. 1928 
Effie F. Knowlton 1 

B.S. 1933 
Adelaide Helen Koch 

A.B. Tufts 1936 
Grace Helen Koch 

A.B. Adelphi 1936 



Paul Dunbar Koeppe 1 
A.B. Defiance 1927 
Hermann Louis Koerner 1 

A.B. New York State T.C. 1929 
Barbara Kohlsaat 

A.B. Minnesota 1936 
Carolyn Kohoutek 

A.B. Hunter 1934 
Hans W. Koolen 1 

B.S. Midland 1928 
Blanche Susan Koppel ^ 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1935 
David Leopold Koppelman 2 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1934 
Milton Korman 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1933 
Olga Lavina Korsbrek ^ 
Ed.B. Minnesota State T.C. 
(Moorhead) 1932 
Myrtle Ann Kraft 

B.S. 1936 
Louis Leo Krantz ^ 

B.S. Ohio 1935 
Zelma Katherine Krapps 

B.S. Ohio 1915 
Dorothy Marie Kreinheder 1 
B.S. New York State T.C. 
(Buffalo) 1930 
Gertrude Kay Krupp ^ 

Ed.B. Illinois State Norm. 
(Normal) 1933 
Theodore D. Krupp 

A.B. Arizona State T.C. 
■ (Flagstaff) 1936 
Charles Kruzan ^ 

B.S. Indiana State T.C. (Terre 
Haute) 1934 
Joseph Arthur Kuhn 

A.B. Long Island 1936 
Marie Pauline Kuhnel 

B.S. New York State T.C. 
(Buffalo) 1936 
Olga Kulbitslcy 

A.B. Hunter 1935 
Eleanor D. Lager (Mrs.) 

A.B. Hunter 1925 
Martha Letitia Lahey 2 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1933 
Clara Sumner Lamb (Mrs.) ^ 
B.S. in Educ. Kansas State T.C. 

(Emporia) 1930 
B.S. in Commerce, Kansas State 
T.C. (Emporia) 1930 
Emma Jenifer Lamb ^ 

A.B. William & Mary 1924 
Hazel L. Lamborn ^ 

B.S. 1933 
Nancy Ann Lamping 2 

Mus.B. Washmgton 1934 
Bernard Landau ^ 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1935 
Everett Monroe Lane 1 

A.B. Colgate 1927 
Ethel Mary Lang 

B.S. New York State T.C. 1930 
Margaret Suzanne Lang 2 
A.B. New Jersey State T.C. 
(Montclair) 1931 
William Bernard Langan 

B.S. St. Thomas (Penn.) 1936 



Sarah Elizabeth Larmer 1 

B.S. Rochester 1931 
Marie Louise Larson 

A.B. Carleton 1932 
Madge Lasslo 1 

A.B. Hunter 1935 
Elizabeth Laughlin ^ 

A.B. Colorado State T.C. 
(Greeley) 1929 
Ira Lauscher ^ 

B.B.A. C.C.N.Y. 1932 
Mary Josephine Lavin 

A.B. St. Joseph's (N.Y.) 1936 
Doris Miriam Lavine 2 

A.B. Hunter 1935 
Mary Wilson Law (Mrs.) ^ 

A.B. Morgan 1920 
Ruth Estelle LaWall 1 

A.B. Ursinus 1931 
Irma Mabel Lawrence 
A.B. Kentucky State T.C. 
(Bowling Green) 1931 
Miriam Ruth Lawson ^ 

B.S. Pennsylvania State T.C. 
(Bloomsburg) 1929 
Muriel Evelyn Leach 2 
A.B. Carleton 1928 
Louis Conrad Leak ^ 

Ed.B. Wisconsin State T.C. ' 
(Stevens Point) 1932 
Caroline Buzby LeConey 

B.S. 1926 
Maxine Ollendorff Lederman 

A.B. Brooklyn 1934 
George Oliver Lee ^ 

B.S. Iowa A. & M. 1922 
Ruby Maude Lee 

A.B. Baylor 1924 
Toy Len Lee 

A.B. California 1936 
Eugene H. Lehman, Jr. ^ 

A.B. Yale 1933 
Esther Ann Leibowitz 
A.B. Cornell 1934 
Mary Catharine Leinbach 2 

A.B. New Jersey Col. for Women 
1934 
Katherine Tracy L'Engle 

A.B. Wellesley 1915 
O. W. Lenhart 1 

B.S. Wooster 1915 
Sister Rose Catherine Leonard, O.P. 

A.B. Rosary 1922 
Bertha A. Levin 

A.B. Michigan 1931 
Florence Levin 

A.B. Southern California 1931 
Mildred Levine 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1934 
Philip Levine 

B.S.S. C.C.N.Y. 1936 
Kalie Levitan 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1934 
Bernard Wolbarst Levmore 2 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1935 
Eleanor R. Levy (Mrs.) 

A.B. Hunter 1930 
Samuel Levy 
B.S. 1935 



1 December, 1936. 2 February, r937. 



DEGREES CON FERRED 



237 



Barraud Lee Lewis 1 

A.B. Richmond 1930 
Jeannette Lewis ^ 

B.S. 1930 
Madeline Lewis 1 

A.B. Boston 1921 
Dorothea Magdalene Lindenau ^ 

A.B. Indiana 1922 
Naimi Elina Lindholm ^ 
Frances Marvine Lindsay 2 

B.S. 1924 
Naomi Lucille Lisle ^ 

A.B. Capital 1927 
Wanda Z. Livingston 1 

B.S. Iowa A. & M. 1929 

Jennie Elizabeth Lloyd ''■ 
A.B. Texas Christian 1932 

John William Lloyd 

Litt.B. Rutgers 1930 
Gertrude Lillian Lober 1 

A.B. 1935 
Esther S. Locke (Mrs.) 

B.S. 1936 
David Lockett 1 

A.B. C.C.N. Y. 1933 
Lillian L. Loebel 



Marion McAllaster 1 

A.B. Washington 1917 
Alice Naomi McArtor 1 

B.S. Kent State Col. 1923 
Heloise Marion McBride 

A.B. Arizona 1929 

Mus.B. Arizona 1930 
Edwin Huston McBurney ^ 

A.B. Sterling 1923 
Lucie Ann McCall (Mrs.) 

B.S. 1933 
John Alexander McCandless ^ 

B.S. Pennsylvania State T.C. 
(Slippery Rock) 1929 
Lila M. McCarty 1 

A.B. Kentucky 1930 
Margery T. McClintock 2 

A.B. 1934 
Helen M. McConnell (Mrs.) ^ 

A.B. New York State T.C. 1912 

Mae Diana McCorkle ^ 

A.B. Washington 1918 

B.N. Yale 1927 
Mary Elizabeth McCormack 1 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1931 
F. Lorraine McCrillis 

A.B. Sweet Briar 1924 



A.B. New Jersey Col. for Women ^elen Anna McCune 



1928 
Jeannette Frances Lollar 

B.S. Texas State Col. for Women 
1936 
Jacqueline S. London 

A.B. Adelphi 1936 
Roberta A. London 1 

B.S. Winthrop 1934 
Aurelius Francis Loop, O.F.M. 

A.B. St. Bonaventure's 1935 
Peter Lopiparo - 

A.B. 1932 
Lurana Sherwin Lord 

A.B. California 1923 
Grace Loucks 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1933 
Barbara Esther Lough 

A.B. 1931 
Jonathan Yeater Lowe 1 

A.B. Marshall 1930 
Hanna Marcelle Lowenstein 

A.B. Hunter 1935 
George H. Lucas 

A.B. Princeton 1936 

Abraham S. Luchins 1 
A.B. Brooklyn 193T 

Augustus Oscar Lunsford ^ 
A.B. Oglethorpe 1924 

Blanche Lee Lyddane 

B.S. Maryland 1936 
Annie Katharine Lyman 

A.B. Mt. Holyoke 1921 
Helen M. Lynch ^ 

A.B. Hunter 1935 
Marion W. Lynch 2 

B.S. 1929 
Ila Belle Maberry (Mrs.) 

B.S. Texas 1931 
Dora Laura Mabrito ^ 

A.B. California 1926 



A.B. St. Elizabeth 1936 
Helen Margaret McCune 

A.B. Wooster 1933 
Dorothy Catherine McDonald ^ 

B.S. Hunter 1935 
Hanora Mary McDonald 

A.B. Trinity (D.C.) 1936 
Margaret McDonald 

A.B. Albany (Ore.) 1916 
Marion Frances MacDonnell 

A.B. New Rochelle 1935 

Owen Wayne McDowell ^ 

A.B. 1935 
Hannah Margaret Mace 1 

A.B. Western Maryland 1930 
Katharine Russell McFarland ^ 

A.B. Pennsylvania Col. 
(Pittsburgh) 1920 

Alberta Mary Macfarlane 

B.S. 1936 
Frank Fenelon McGavock 

B.S. George Peabody T.C. 1936 

Anna Katherine McGibbon 

B.S. 1936 
Anna E. McGinn ^ 

B.S. 1935 
Sister Mary Oswin McGinn ^ 

Ed.B. Wisconsin State T.C. 
(Milwaukee) 1935 
Virginia Belle McGivney 1 

A.B. 1913 

Mary Dodds McGlashan (Mrs.) 1 

Ph.B. Chicago 1914 
Elizabeth Virginia McGorry 

Pd.B. Jamaica Training Sch. 
1932 
Wava Teresa McGrath 1 

B.S. 1932 
Mina McHenry 1 

A.B. Earlham 1921 



Jessie Mae McKellar 1 

B.S. Wisconsin 1922 
Mary Teresa McKenna 

B.S. Missouri 1918 
James Sawtell McKenzie 

B.S. Kansas State T.C. 
(Emporia) 1932 
William Thomas McKernan 

A.B. 1924 
Lucy Andalona McKibben ^ 

A.B. Marietta 1932 
Ella Margaret Maclaury 

B.S. 1936 
Charles Henry McLendon ' 

B.S. Ag. & Tech. Col. of North 
Carolina 1929 
John Donald McMahon 

A.B. Fordham 1936 
Robert T. MacMillan _ 

B.S. Pennsylvania State T.C. 
(West Chester) 1934 
Loretta Margaret McNamara 1 

Ph.B. Wisconsin 1932 
Walter Hugh McNeely 1 

B.S. 1936 
Sarah Graham McNicol 2 

B.S. 1932 
Marian Ann MacPhail 2 

A.B. Ohio Wesleyan 1934 
Josephine Katharine McVeigh 1 

B.Mus.Ed. Juilliard Sch. of 
Music 1933 
Hildreth Maggard ^ 

A.B. Transylvania 1926 
Kathleen Virginia Maher 

A.B. Kalamazoo 1932 
Amy Ruth Mahin 1 

A.B. Wichita 1932 
Ruth Roland Mahone 

A.B. Wesleyan Col. (Ga.) 1936 
George Spencer Makepeace 

A.B. Dartmouth 1936 
Christine Makuen 

A.B. Syracuse 1920 
Francis Mavor Malcolm 

B.S. Cornell 1923 
Miriam Mallay 

B.S. 1930 
Catherine Agnes Malioy ^ 

B.S. St. Elizabeth 1934 
Justine Townes Maloney (Mrs.) ^ 

A.B. Howard 1916 
Helen Margaret Maney ^ 

B.S. Boston 1928 
Mary Irene Manion 

A.B. Mt. St. Vincent 1935 
Mary Inez Mann 1 

B.S. Kansas Ag. 1915 
Margaret Manor 

B.S. Texas State Col. for Women 
1936 
Seymour George Mantel ^ 

B.S. Long Island 1935 
Lucy Regina Manzi 

A.B. Hunter 1932 
Florence A. Mapes 2 

A.B. Northwestern 1911 
Anita Jane Margolin 

A.B. Hunter 1935 



1 December, 1936. ^ February, 1937. 



238 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



Syvil Marquit 2 

A.B. C.C.N. Y. 1931 
Helen Balmer Marsh 2 

B.S. 1926 
Anna Belle Martin 1 

Ph.B. Chicago 1930 
Edith Mary Martin 1 

A.B. Kansas 1925 
Frances Louise Martin 

B.S. Syracuse 1927 
James Alexander Martin 1 

B.S. Pennsylvania State 1919 
Marion Elizabeth Martin 

A.B. Mt. St. Vincent 1931 
Mary Frances Martin 2 

B.S. 1934 
Luthera Frances Mason ^ 

A.B. Michigan 1923 
Beatrice B. Matthews 1 

Pd.B. New York Training Sch. 
1930 
Mabel Jackson Matthews (Mrs.) 

B.S. 1923 
Julia Maxwell ^ 

B.S. Georgia State 1928 
Lester Eugene May 1 

A.B. Princeton 1934 
Flora Firestone Mays 

B.S. Oregon State Ag. 1922 
Samuel Alanson Meddaugh ^ 

B.S. Hobart 1929 
Daniel F. Meehan ^ 

A.B. Seton Hall 1925 

A.M. Seton Hail 1927 
Mildred Meeker 

B.S. Kansas State T.C. (Pitts- 
tjurg) 1928 
Vera Josephine Meeker 

A.B. Friends' 1925 
Frances Fribley Meharg (Mrs. ) 

B.S. Northwestern 1922 
Mildred Mehew 

A.B. Oklahoma 1926 
Margaret L. Meiss (Mrs.) ^ 

A.B. Vassar 1926 
Helen E. Mellish 1 

B.S. Indiana State T.C. (Terre 
Haute) 1935 
Elizabeth Mellor 1 

B.S. Pennsylvania State 1930 

Charles Adam Merklein ^ 

A.B. Texas 1933 
Helen Tane Mem 

A.B." 1936 
Mildred Nelson Meroney 1 

B.S. George Peabody T.C. 1923 

Anne F. Merrill 

A.B. Stanford 1925 
Joanna Cecilia Messerschmitt 

B.S. Rutgers 1930 
Eva Meyerowitz 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1929 
Henrv Harvey Meyerowitz 

B.S. Ohio 1935 
Nettie Meyerson 

A.B. Brooklyn 1936 
Pauline Graber Michel 

B.S. 1934 

1 December, 1936. * February, 



Willie Henry Mifflin 2 

B.S. Kansas State T.C. (Pitts- 
burg) 1932 
Allie Mildred Miller 

B.S. Virginia State Col. 1930 
Dorothy Johnston Miller (Mrs.) ^ 

A.B. Ohio State 1925 
Edna M. Miller 

A.B. Hunter 1930 
Grace D. Miller 1 

B.S. Western Reserve 1931 
H. Grady Miller 

B.S. 1935 
Hannah Miller 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1934 
Henry Jacob Miller 1 

B.S. Muhlenberg 1932 
Marguerite Louise Miller 

B.S. Iowa State T.C. 1934 
Mary MacDonald Miller 

B.S. 1935 
Nelson Thomas Miller 1 

B.S. Pittsburgh 1930 

B.P.E. Y.M.C.A. Col. (Chicago) 
1931 

Roland Bleeker Miller ^ 
Ph.B. Chicago 1932 

Russell R. Miller 1 

A.B. Lafayette 1933 
Stanton H. Miller 2 

A.B. Houghton 1929 
Rose L. Milstein 

B.F.A. N.Y.U. 1935 
George Alfred Milton 1 

A.B. 1932 

Leah L. Mindling 1 
A.B. Ohio 1928 

Grace B. Miner (Mrs.) 
A.B. Hunter 1933 

Ethel Miniter 1 

B.S. 1933 
Pearle Estelle Minor 1 

A.B. Howard 1932 

Isabelle Ferguson Minto 2 

B.S. 1931 
Gilbert Carl Moesinger 1 

B.S. Utah Ag. 1931 

Lucretia Eggleston Money 

A.B. Mississippi State Col. for 
Women (Columbus) 1929 

Alice Elizabeth Moniz 
A.B. Adelphi 1926 

C. Warren Moore 1 

B.S. 1922 
John Armead Moore 2 

B.S. Richmond 1934 
John S. Moore 1 

B.S. Indiana State T.C. 
(Muncie) 1927 

Lillian Gertrude Moore 1 
A.B. Goucher 1930 

Mary Elizabeth Moore 1 
A.B. West Virginia 1923 

Ruth A. Moore 1 
A.B. Carleton 1930 

E. Lloyd Moreland 

A.B. New York State T.C. 1932 



Pauline Morin ^ 

A.B. Colby 1930 
Dennis E. Morris 

B.S. Ohio i93r 
Lorena Ellington Morris * 

B.S. Texas State Col. for Women 
1933 
Ruth Evans Morris 2 
Margaret M. Morrissey 

B.S. 1932 
Anna Morrow 

B.S. Rochester 1932 
Irma Mae Moschel 1 

B.S. 1930 
Alice Taylor Moseley (Mrs.) 1 

A.B. Howard Payne (Tex.) 1935 
Ruth Marian Moudy 1 

A.B. Indiana 1923 
Charles Moyka 

B.S. Virginia Mil. Inst. 1932 
Paul Westcott Mulford 2 

B.S. Rutgers i93r 
S. Iveagh Munro 

B.S. 1931 
Charles Carroll Murphy 1 

B.S. Purdue 1930 
Miriam Frances Murphy 1 

B.S. 1932 
Elise Egbert Murray (Mrs.) 

B.S. Syracuse 1922 
Lorelle Hamilton Murray 1 

A.B. Howard 1934 
Marcella Margaret Mary Murray 

A.B. Brooklyn 1934 
Edith Margaret Myer 1 

B.S. Michigan State Norm. 
(Ypsilanti) 1929 
Carl Russell Myers 

A.B. Lebanon Valley 1933 
Earle Franklin Myers 1 

B.S. St. Lawrence 1931 
Edythe Dorsey Myers (Mrs. ) * 

A.B. Syracuse 1929 

Lillian Irene Myers 1 
B.S. Cornell 1929 

Nora Ware Myles 1 

A.B. Texas State T.C. (Denton) 
1931 
Louise Naber 

B.S. 1926 
Elma Schwarz Nagle (Mrs. ) 

B.S. 1929 
Anna Barbara Nash 1 

A.B. Vassar 1934 

Mohammed Nasir 

Caroline Keesing Nathan ^ 
B.S. N.Y.U. 1931 

Frances Hentzell Naylor (Mrs.) 
B.S. Colorado State Ag. 1933 

Shirley Ruth Neckritz 2 
A.B. Hunter 1936 

Laura Hume Neely 1 
B.S. Georgia State 1929 

Alice Mathilda Nelson 

B.S. 1934 
Beatrice Nelson 2 

A.B. Hunter 1935 



1937. 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



239 



Franklin S. Nelson 

A.B. Upsala 193} 
Margaret Rita Nelson 1 

A.B. Brooklyn 1935 
Royal E. Nelson 1 

A.B. Nebraska State T.C. 
(Kearney) 1931 
Ruth Hill Nelson 1 

B.S. U. of Pa. 1932 
Susanna Margaret Nelson ^ 

B.S. U. of Pa. 1932 
Celine Neptune 1 

A.B. Western Col. for Women 
1909 
Margaret Neulander ^ 

A.B. Hunter 1931 
Christine Newark 

B.S. Michigan Ag. 1930 
Miriam Esther Newman 

B.S. Cornell 1932 
Yale Joel Newman 

B.S. Ohio 1936 
Belva Hannah Newsom ^ 

A.B. Earlham 1917 
Jeretta Taylor Ne\vton (Mrs. ) ^ 

A.B. Ohio State 1917 

B.S. Ohio State 1917 
Marion Margaret Newton ^ 

A.B. Mt. Holyoke 1922 
Esther Evelyn Niblock 

B.S. Appalachian State T.C. 
(Boone, N.C.) 1931 
Ina Pearl Nichols ^ 

B.S. Illinois 1922 
Esther Mildred Nicklin 1 

B.S. Kansas State T.C. 
(Emporia) 1927 
Synva Katherine Nicol 

A.B. California State T.C. 
(Fresno) 193 1 
Clement Henry Noble 1 

A.B. Western Maryland 1932 
Esther Gertie Nohle 

B.S. St. Lawrence 1932 
Eleanore E. Nolan 1 

B.S. New Jersey State T.C. 
(Trenton) 1934 
Leah E. Noland 1 

A.B. Baldwin-Wallace 1922 
Agnes M. Noonan 

A.B. St. Joseph's (N.Y.) 1929 
Dorothy V. Noone ^ 

B.S. New York State T.C. 1925 
Helen Norrgard ^ 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1930 
Florence Cross North (Mrs.) ^ 

B.S. 1932 
Shellie T. Northcutt 

B.S. Tennessee Ag. & Ind. State 
Col. 1927 

William Howard Norwood ^ 

A.B. Texas 1916 
Robert E. Nugent 

A.B. Manhattan 1934 
Ruth M. Nulph 1 

A.B. Drake 1928 

A.M. Drake 1929 
Raymond Eliot Nusspickel ^ 

B.S. Illinois 1932 



Frank Harrison Nye 

A.B. Weslc-yan 1915 
Florence Charlotte Nylander i 

B.S. Minnesota 1925 
Edith Brooks Oagley (Mrs.) 1 

Ph.B. Syracuse 1910 
Michael Arthur O'Brien 1 

B.S. Pennsylvania State T.C. 
(West Chester) 1931 
Kathleen O'Connell 2 

A.B. Marymount 193 1 
Mary Elizabeth O'Connell 

A.B. New York State T.C. 1920 
Lillian Mary O'Connor - 

A.B. St. Louis 1923 
Francis J. O'Donnell 

A.B. St. Thomas (Penn.) 1929 

A.M. Fordham 1935 
Margaret Laurette O'Donnell 

A.B. St. Joseph's (N.Y.) 1929 
Wilbur Francis O'Donnell 1 

A.B. Holy Cross 1929 
William B. O'Donnell 

B.S. Colorado State Ag. 1926 
Desmond O'Donoghue 1 

A.B. 1931 
Harold G. Oerther 1 

A.B. Dickinson 1927 
Lucile Estelle Oilar 1 

A.B. Indiana 1917 
Helen Grace O'Keefe 1 

B.S. Chicago 1929 
Marie Celeste O'Keefe i 

B.S. Chicago 1928 
George J. Oliver 1 

A.B. William & Mary 1931 
Mamie Lou Oliver 

A.B. Oklahoma 1914 
Mary Clara Oliver 

B.S. 1927 
Mildred Lyman Ollendorff (Mrs. ) 

A.B. 1927 
Artena M. Ollson 1 

B.S. Missouri 1929 
Lillian Hughes Olmsted ''■ 

Ed.B. National Col. of Ed. 
(Evanston, 111.) 1931 
John Wilton Olsen 

Ed.B. California (Los Angeles) 
1934 
Eveline Beaver Omwake 2 

A.B. Ursinus 1933 
Ruth Dimock O'Neil (Mrs.) 

A.B. Smith 1919 
Arthur E. Oppenheimer 

A.B. 1935 
Elizabeth Veronica O'Rourke ^ 

B.S. 1931 
Margarita Maria Ortiz 

B.S. Boston 1931 
Anne O'Toole 

A.B. Trinity (D.C.) 1926 
Ruth Owen 

A.B. Meredith 1916 
Susie Lee Owens 

A.B. Howard 1928 
Maurine Vickery Paas 

B.S. Oklahoma State T.C. 
(Edmond) 1932 



Georgianna Page ' 

A.B. Kentucky State T.C. 
(Bowling Green) 1930 
Tessie M. L. Paisley * 

B.S. Wilberforce 1934 
Marion Elsa Palmenberg 

A.B. Swarthmore 1927 

Andrew Linwood Palmer, Jr. ^ 
A.B. U. of Pa. 1927 

Anna Laura Palmer - 

B.S. Coe 1923 
Marjorie M. Palmer 

A.B. Beloit 1924 

Louis H. Palmieri 

B.S. Alfred 1933 
Edgar L. Paris 

A.B. St. Anselm's 1935 
Arthur Wesley Parker ^ 

A.B. Roger Williams 1925 

Elvira Marie Parker * 

B.S. Oklahoma A. & M. 1934 
Zella A. Parker 

A.B. California 1926 
Elinor Agatha Parks '• 

A.B. St. Joseph's (N.Y.) 1929 
John Bernard Parsons 

A.B. Maryland 1929 
Lyman M. Partridge 

A.B. Brigham Young 1935 
Charles C. Passiglia 2 

B.S. Rutgers 1934 
Esta Vera Pastel 

A.B. Hunter 1911 
Jean Marguerite Patterson 

B.H.Sci. Toronto (Canada) 
1934 
Margaret Anne Patterson 

A.B. Mt. St. Vincent 1936 

Gladys Dorothy Paulitsch 2 

A.B. Hunter 1930 
Harvey Lincoln Paulson ^ 

Ph.B. Chicago 1930 
Colbert Hubert Pearson 1 

A.B. Virginia Union 1925 

Ph.B. Chicago 1931 

B.D. Union Theol. Sem. 
(N.Y.) 1934 
Betty Lou Peavey 

Floyd Worth Peck 
A.B. Syracuse 1927 

Lucille Peckerman 

A.B. Hunter 1936 
Priscilla Bradley Peckham 

B.S. 1933 
Lowell L. Pefley 1 

B.S. Indiana State T.C. 
(Muncie) 1928 

Ralph Joseph Peltz 1 

A.B. Hamilton (N.Y.) 1931 
Saul Peltz 1 

B.S. 1936 

Margaret Hawley Pendy (Mrs.) ' 
A.B. Drake 1923 

Emily Braswell Perry (Mrs.) 
A.B. Sweet Briar 1929 

Lydia Stimson Perry ^ 
A.B. Obexlin 1922 



1 December, 1936. * February, 1937. 



240 

Elsie Louise Persbacker i 

A.B. Cornell 1929 
Edna L.E. Peterson 1 

B.S. Drake 1929 
Edward Theadore Peterson i 

B.S. Minnesota 1932 
Glenn Christopher Peterson ^ 
B.S. Kansas State T.C. 
(Pittsburg) 1929 
Grace Christina Petz 1 
B.S. Kansas State T.C. 
(Emporia) 1927 
John Randolph Phelps 1 

A.B. 1933 
Martha Geddings Phifer 1 

A.B. Converse 1928 
Amy Louise Philips 1 
A.B. Goucher 1922 
Edith Frances Phillips 

B.S. 1933 
Edna E. Phillips 1 

B.S. George Peabody T.C. 1923 
Lola Kathryn Pickles 1 

B.S. Illinois 1926 
Anna Pierce (Mrs.) 1 
B.S. Missouri State T.C. 
(Warrensburg) 1924 
Neil Vincent Pierce 1 

A.B. Upper Iowa 1926 
Ruth L. Pike 

A.B. Hunter 1936 
Joseph John Pinkus 
B.S. N.Y.U. 1934 
Dee W. Pinneo 1 

B.S. Michigan Ag. 1932 
Roslyn R. Pinsky 

A.B. Hunter 1928 
Mabel Irene Pinson 

B.S. in Commerce Kansas State 

T.C. (Emporia) 1923 
B.S. in Educ. Kansas State T.C. 
(Emporia) 1926 
Juliette Gladys Pittelli 

A.B. Hunter 1928 
Arthur Dwight Piatt 1 

B.S. Trinity (Conn.) 1928 
Augusta Carolina Platz 2 

B.S. 1934 
Harold Bernard Plaut 1 

A.B. Brooklyn 1935 
Helen L. Plumer (Mrs.) 

A.B. Bradley Poly. Inst. 1925 
Nellie H. Pluss 

A.B. Colorado State T.C. 
(Greeley) 1934 
Elsa Pohl 2 
B.S. 1918 
Irene Mary Porteous 1 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1932 
Beatrice Evalyne Posner 

A.B. Brooklyn 1935 
Bessie Irene Powell 2 
B.S. Kansas State T.C. 
(Emporia) 1921 
Eunice Davis Powell (Mrs.) ^ 
B.S. Hampton Norm. & Ag. 
Inst. 1931 
Sylvia E. Powell (Mrs.) 
A.B. N.Y.U. 1936 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



Mary Campbell Powers * 

A.B. Vassar 1935 
Mary Carolyn Powers 

B.S. Fordham 1931 

A.M. Fordham 1934 
Jewell May Presnell 

A.B. Elon 1932 
Annie Crittendon Preston 1 

B.S. Virginia State Col. 1931 
Mary Esther Price - 

A.B. St. Elizabeth 1916 
Ralph Gordon Price 

A.B. Kansas State T.C. (Pitts- 
burg) 1933 
Audrey M. Proctor 2 

A.B. South Dakota 1928 
Henri Prud'homme 1 

A.B. Colorado State T.C. 
(Greeley) 1930 
Juanita Pegram Puett 

Ed.B. North Carolina Col. for 
Women 19 17 

A.B. North Carolina Col. for 
Women 1927 
Celina Pumpian-Mindlin (Mrs. ) ^ 
Vira M. Purinton 

Ph.B. Vermont 1919 
Ralph Frederick Pyle 1 

B.S. Gettysburg 1927 
Josefina Quilichini 

B.S. Porto Rico 1936 

Alice S. Quimby ^ , ,,^ , 

A.B. Georgetown Col. (Ky.) 
1932 
Sara Quinlivan Rabitow (Mrs.) 1 

B.S. 1929 
Alberta Mount Rader 2 

A.B. 1935 
Eleanor M. Rader ^ 

B.S. Kansas 1931 
Arthur H. Radwin - 

B.S. Brooklyn 1933 
Daniel Frank Rambo ^ 

B.S. Pennsylvania State T.C. 
(West Chester) 1929 
Bertha L. Rambow 1 

B.S. North Dakota Ag. 1922 
Marguerite Randall 1 

A.B. Oklahoma State T.C. 
(Tahlequah) 1929 
Reino Walter Randall 

A.B. Washington State Norm. 
(EUensburg) 1934 
Fan Louise Randlette 1 

Ph.B. Chicago 1926 
Cale H. Ransom '^ 

B.S. Des Moines 1926 
Adelaide Rawson 2 

B.S. 1919 
John Dellsworth Raymond ^ 

B.S. Pennsylvania State T.C. 
(West Chester) 1932 
Anna Janette Rearick 1 

A.B. Kansas 1919 
Mary Margaret Rector 

A.B. California 1936 
Ellen Ethelyn Reddick 1 

A.B. Talladega 1929 
Claire Reddington 

B.S. 1932 



Ellen Angela Reed 

B.A. Toronto (Canada) 1936 
Katherine Fay Reed (Mrs.) ^ 

A.B. Illinois 1922 
Mary Emma Reed 

B.S. 1926 
Barbara Elizabeth Register 

B.S. North Dakota 1929 
Esther E. Reineck 1 

B.S. North Central 1926 
Gertrude Rennert 

A.B. Hunter 1933 
Beulah Kathryn Rex 

B.S. Kansas State T.C. (Pitts- 
burg) 1927 
Florence Catherine Reynolds 

A.B. Hunter 1934 
Olive Liola Reynolds ^ 

B.S. 1928 
Russell Lov/ell Reynolds 

A.B. Butler 1935 
Daniel Linder Pvhoad, Jr. 2 

A.B. Wofiord 1926 
Mary Margaret Rhodes 2 

A.B. Oberlin 1930 
Warrena Louise Rhodes 1 

B.S. Missouri State T.C. 
(Springfield) 1931 

A.B. Missouri State T.C. 
(Springfield) 1931 
Robert Barton Rice 1 

B.S. Tufts 1926 
Mary Cannon Rich (Mrs.) 

Ph.B. Chicago 1924 
Mildred Youlton Rich 1 

A.B. St. Lav/rence 1916 
Willis Everett Rich 2 

A.B. Bethel (Kansas) 1928 

Irving Richards 

A.B. Brooklyn 1935 
Eric Martyn Rickard ^ 

E.E. Cornell 1921 
Howard Thurston Rickmeyer 2 

A.B. Colgate 1933 
Marjorie Clark Ridings (Mrs.) 

A.B. Oregon 1935 
Ella Marie Riedell 

B.S. Drexel Inst. 1935 
Lawrence Albert Riggs 

A.B. California 1932 
Edwina Frances Riley 

B.S. Missouri State T.C. (Cape 
Girardeau) 1936 
Kenneth Dart Riley 1 

Ed.B. Rhode Island Col. of Ed. 
1931 
Sister Dorothy Marie Riordan 1 

A.B. St. Elizabeth 1934 
Irving E. Ripps 

A.B. Upsala 1935 
Walter Pursell Risley 1 

B.S. Pennsylvania State T.C. 
(E. Stroudsburg) 1931 
Matilda Constance Risoli ^ 

B.S. New Rochelle 1931 
Ethel Robb 1 

B.S. 1922 
Stella Robb ins 

B.S. 1934 

A.B. Park 1923 



1 December, 1936. 2 pgbruary, 1937. 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



241 



Oscar Mapes Robinson 1 

A.B. Nevada 1934 
Gerson Bernhard Robison 

B.S. C.C.N. Y. 1934 
Stuart Robson 

B.S. International Y.M.C.A. 
1935 
Rose Marie Rodwell (Mrs.) 1 

B.S. New York State T.C. 1934 
Marie Cecelia Rooney 1 

B.S. Virginia 1930 
Marion T. Rooney 

A.B. Hunter 1936 
Helen Cynthia Rose 

A.B. William & Mary 1936 
Sylvia Rosenblum 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1934 
Mortimer Rosenthal 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1936 
Harry Rosenzweig 

B.S. Long Island 1935 
Marion Mathilde Rositzke 1 

A.B. Hunter 1931 
Barbara D. Ross 

A.B. California 1931 

Lazarus David Ross 
A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1914 
LL.B. Brooidyn Law 1930 

Naomi B. Roth 
A.B. Hunter 1936 

Robert Julius Roth 
B.S. Brooklyn 1933 

A. Harry Rothenberg 
B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1924 
LL.B. New York Law Sch. 1931 

Theona Rothermel 
Elizabeth S. Rowles 

B.S. 1930 
Frances Rudisill 

B.S. North Carolina Col. for 
Women 1927 
Dorothy S. Runkle 1 

A.B. Coe 1925 
Thomas Edward Rutter 1 

B.S. Franklin & Marshall 1929 

Bernadette Ann Ryan ^ 
B.S. Brooklyn 1935 

Sister Margaret Loretto Ryan 1 

A.B. Mt. St. Joseph 1933 
Grace Rynberg 1 

B.S. 1931 
Willard Arthur Sabin 1 

A.B. Syracuse 1925 
Olga B. Sagal 1 

B.S. William Smith 1924 
Ethel M. St. Clair 

A.B. Ohio State 1928 
Vitaly Mathieu Sakouta 

B.S. Massachusetts Inst. Tech. 
1929 

M.S. Massachusetts Inst. Tech. 
1931 
Jerome Salit ^ 

A.B. Brooklyn 1934 
Edwin Monroe Salzman 

B.S. 1936 
Dorothy Sammis 

A.B. Russell Sage 1933 

1 December, 1936. ^ February, ic 



Victoria Elizabeth Samson 

A.B. Hunter 1936 
Edward Maurice Samuels 2 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1932 
Shirley Sandak 

B.S. Hunter 1935 
Herbert Felix Sanders ^ 

B.S. Roanoke 1925 
Hortense Crum Sanders 

B.S. 1936 
Mary Lee Sanders 

A.B. Stephen F. Austin State 
T.C. (Tex.) 1927 
Helen R. Sandish 

B.S. 1934 
Harry Rolfe Sanford 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1935 
Letitia Jean Sangster 

A.B. California 1923 
Laura G. Sansone 

B.S. Skidmore 1926 
Joseph S. Santagato 

B.S. St. John's Univ. (N.Y.) 
1934 
Charlotte Schnathorst Satorius 
(Mrs.) 1 

A.B. Augustana 1926 
Richard Manchester Savage 

B.S. 1936 
Nicholas Sawicki 

B.S. 1935 
Merritt Kimberly Sawyer ^ 

A.B. Princeton 1933 
Philip Sidney Sayles ^ 

A.B. Williams 1917 
Irene Charlotte Scanlon 1 

B.S. Wisconsin 1925 
Viola Velma Schaefer ^ 

A.B. Wisconsin 1922 

Katherine Barbara Scheich 

B.S. New Jersey State T.C. 
(Trenton) 1934 
Israel Schiffman 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1930 
Bertha Schiffrin 

A.B. Hunter 1932 
Marjorie Irene Schiller 

A.B. Capital 1936 
Regina Agnes Schlachter 

A.B. Mt. St. Vincent 1933 
Elma M. Schlanger ^ 

A.B. Brooklyn 1935 

Caroline Maria Schleich 

B.S. New York State T.C. 1929 

Allan Thomas Schlotzhauer 
B.S. Long Island 1932 

Hans Robert Schmidt 
B.S. 1935 

William Sheppard Schmidt ^ 

A.B. Franklin & Marshall 1929 
Etta Schneider 

A.B. Hunter 1931 
Herman H. Schneider 2 

B.S. Brooklyn 1934 
Martin Schor 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1936 
Louise Annette Schorske 

B.S. New Rochelle 1932 



Paul C. Schrauer 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1936 
Teresa Margaret Schreiber 1 

A.B. St. Joseph's (N.Y.) 1930 
Erna Louise Schroeder 1 

B.S. New Mexico 1935 
Sister Cor Mariae Schroth ^ 

B.S. Marywood 1929 
Myrna Ingram Schuck (Mrs.) 

B.S. 1935 
Margaret M. Schuetz 

B.S. Hunter 1934 
Emil George Schultz ^ 

B.S. Illinois 1925 
Muriel Schumacher 

A.B. 1936 
William Howard Schumaa 

B.S. 1935 
Natalie Schumer ^ 

A.B. Brooklyn 1935 
Grace L. Schuster - 

B.S. South Dakota State T.C. 
(Madison) 1928 
Neita Elnora Schuster ^ 

B.S. Missouri State T.C. 
(Kirksville) 1925 
Jack Schuyler 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1932 
Dena Schwartz 

B.F.A. N.Y.U. 1935 
Harriet L. Schwartz 2 

A.B. Hunter 1936 
Matilda M. Scola 

B.S. Temple 1929 
Dorothy Scott 

B.R.E. Boston 192S 
Emily Mildred Scribner 

B.S. 1929 
Virginia Porter Sears ^ 

A.B. Howard 1915 
Mary Jane Seed 

A.B. DePauw 1924 
Mary Alice Seelye 1 

Sch.Mus.B. Oberlin 1934 
Margaret V. Seese 1 

B.S. Alfred 1935 
Betty Jane Sehmann 

B.S. Texas State Col. for Women 
1935 
Ruth Seidel 2 

A.B. Hunter 1935 
Isabel Hall Seldon (Mrs.) 1 

Ph.B. Chicago 1928 
Hazel Geneva Severson 

B.S. Minnesota 1929 
William Hawley Sewell ^ 

U.S.N.A. 1921 

B.S. Alabama Poly. Inst. r924 
Gladys M. Shadinger 1 

B.S. 1925 
Edna Pearl Shaffer 1 

B.S. Indiana State T.C. (Terre 
Haute) 1923 

Elizabeth W. Shannon (Mrs.) 

B.S. 1919 

B.S. Missouri State T.C. 
(Warrensburg) 1917 
Marjorie Carroll Shannon 

B.S. Alabama T935 



242 

Mary Neal Shannon i 
A.B. Georgia State T.C. 
(Athens) 1928 

Eleanor Sharp 

A.B. Wellesley 1920 

Mary Sharpe 1 

A.B. Winthrop 1917 
Merle Edythe Shauger 1 

B.S. Syracuse 1930 
John Howard Shaw 

B.S. Washington 1933 
Francis William Shea 
B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1927 
Grace P..ebecca Shea 

B.S. Nebraska Wesleyan 1933 
J. Whitney Shea 1 

A.B. Houghton 1933 
Frank L. Shearer 1 
A.B. Knox 1931 
Pauline Nancy Sheehan 1 

B.S. Massachusetts State T.C. 
(Framingham) 1932 
Annie Lee Sheffield 

A.B. Atlanta 1919 
Mary Estelle Shepard 1 

B.S. Boston 1936 
Lillie Shephard 

B.S. 1933 
Leona Irene Shepherd 

A.B. James Millikin 1924 
Grace Ann Sheriff ^ 

B.S. Carnegie Inst. Tech. 1924 
Ann Marguerite Sherman ^ 

B.S. 1930 
Samuel Joyce Sherman ^ 
A.B. 1921 

LL.B. St. Lawrence 1924 
Sibyl Adelle Shewmaker ^ 

A.B. George Washington 1933 
Marshall Hedrick Shoaf 1 

B.S. Tennessee 1924 
Cecile L. Shoemaker 2 

B.S. Cornell 1927 
Harriette Madeline Shoemaker 

A.B. Taylor 1927 
Vaughn Gray Shoemaker 

A.B. DePauw 1930 
Alvin Edgar Shroyer ^ 

A.B. Lebanon Valley 1930 
Georgia Rolston Shrum 1 

B.S. Queen's Col. (N.C.) 1927 
Lenel G. Shuck ^ 

A.B. California State T.C. 
(Fresno; 1933 
Clarence B. Shulenberger 1 

A.B. Roanoke 1920 
Matthew Hess Shulman 2 

A.B. Brooklyn 1935 
Ruth Virginia Shumate 

B.S. Virginia State T.C. (E. 
Radford) 1926 
Adele Frances Siegel 
A.B. Hunter 1937 
Benjamin V. Siegel 

B.S. Georgia 1934 
Fred Siegel 
B.S. 1916 
Rebecca A. Silverman 
B.S. 1934 
1 December, 1936. ^ February, 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



Mary McKee Simmons 1 

B.S. 1933 
Gail Baxter Simpson 1 

B.S. Kansas State T.C. (Pitts- 
burg) 1925 
RoseM. Singer (Mrs.) 2 

B.S. 1935 
Margot Ethel Skalwald 

B.S. New Jersey State T.C. 
(Trenton) 1934 
Eugenie Vera Skern 

A.B. Hunter 1933 
Dorothy Harriet Skinner 1 

B.S. Carnegie Inst. Tech. 1915 
Elisabeth F. Skinner 1 

B.S. 1932 
Mary Hundley Skinner (Mrs.) 1 

A.B. Howard 1917 
Madge Conners Slayden 2 

A.B. Vanderbilt 1930 
Gertrude Elizabeth Slocum 

Ph.B. Chicago 1925 

Agnes E. Smith 

A.B. Allegheny 1917 
Bruce Smith 1 

B.S. Illinois 1930 
Carl Frederick Smith 1 

Ed.B. Wisconsin State T.C. 
(Platteville) 1934 
Condict A. Smith 1 

B.S. Manchester 1932 
George Kerry Smith 

A.B. Emory 1926 

Helen Louise Smith 1 

B.S. Lewis Inst. (111.) 1926 

Josephine Carroll Smith (Mrs.) 

A.B. Howard 1930 
Lillian Dorothy Smith 

B.S. 1936 
Margaret Hudson Smith 

A.B. Hawaii 1936 

Olive Kelso Smith 

B.S. Virginia State T.C. 
(Harrisonburg) 1936 

Ruthann Smith 

A.B. California State T.C. 
(San Francisco) 1931 

Sampson George Smith 

B.S. Indiana State T.C. (Terre 
Haute) 1923 
Samuel S. Smith 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1935 
Theressa M. Smith ^ 

A.B. Upper Iowa 1916 

Adriaan Josias Smuts ^ 

B.A. Univ. of Capetown (S. 

Africa) 1926 
Ed.B. Univ. of Capetown (S. 
Africa) 1929 
Jeter Dev/ey Sneed ^ 

B.S. Oklahoma State T.C. 
(Ada) 1928 
Elizabeth May Snyder 1 
A.B. Michigan 1933 
Martha Moler Snyder (Mrs.) 

B.S. Ohio State 1926 
Sanford Lewis Solender 
B.S. N.Y.U. 1935 



Henry Albert Soltys 

B.S. Pennsylvania State T.C. 
(West Chester) 1929 
Sylvia Sonkin 2 

A.B. Hunter 1935 
Esther Sorensen 1 

B.S. Kansas Ag. 1927 
Rexford Sherman Souder 
B.S. New Jersey State T.C. 
(Glassboro) i935 
Sylvia Gross Souther (Mrs. ) 

A.B. Brooklyn 1933 
Mariorie Louise Southerland 

A.B. Harris T.C. 1936 
Ralph R. Spadavecchia 

A.B. George Washington 1936 
Charlotte Spalteholz 

B.S. 1934 
William Gilbert Spangler 1 
B.S. Lebanon Valley i93r 
Josephine Blanche Short Sparks 
(Mrs.) 1 
B.S. Texas State T.C. (San 
Marcos) 1930 
Berenice Allen Spellman (Mrs.) ^ 

A.B. Hov/ard 1930 
Constance Eleanor Spencer 2 

B.S. 1934 
Luetta Lipscomb Spencer (Mrs.) 

B.S. 1931 
Prudence Virginia Spight 2 

A.B. Oregon 1929 
Bernard Spitzer 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
Hildegard Luise Spreen 1 

B.S. Arnold 1933 
Irlavere Sprout ^ 

A.B. Ohio Wesleyan 1925 

Remitha Mae Spurlock 

B.S. West Virginia State Col. 
(Institute) 1936 
C. Neale Stacy 1 

B.S. 1934 
Mabel Retta Stafford 1 

B.S. Miami (Ohio) 1931 
Estelle Gertrude Stainton 2 

A.B. Hunter 1936 
Robert Norman Stanforth 2 

A.B. Ohio Wesleyan 1933 
Katherine Esther Stankard ^ 

B.S. 1928 
Helen Virginia Stark 1 

A.B. California 1926 

Daisy M. Starkey 

B.S. Univ. of London 

(England) 1931 
M.S. Univ. of London 
(England) 1933 
Dannie Vivian Starr 1 

A.B. Virginia State Col. 1928 

Ruby Louise Starr 1 

B.S. Stout Inst. 1929 
Carryl Emmett Stauffer 2 

B.S. Franklin & Marshall 1929 

Frank Walter Stead 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1935 
Florence Stein 1 

B.S. Hastings 193 1 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



243 



Vera M. Stemple 1 

B.S. West Virginia 1927 
Robert Cartwright Stephens 

B.S. Wilmington 1925 
Avery Mark Stevens 

A.B. Nebraska State T.C. 
(Peru) 1932 
Eleanor Brayton Stevens 2 

A.B. Vassar 1922 
Ellen Evelyn Stevens (Mrs.) 

B.S. Nebraska 1930 
Grace Adams Stevens (Mrs.) 

A.B. Florida 1936 
Eddie Ellis Stevenson 1 

A.B. Texas 1926 
Mae Merrill Steward ^ 

B.S. Temple 1929 
Ethel May Stewart (Mrs.) 

A.B. New York State T.C. 1923 
Iva Jettie Stewart ^ 

B.A. Manitoba (Canada) 1926 
Jean Elizabeth Stewart 

B.S. 1935 
Kermit Gladstone Stewart 

B.M.E. Nebraska Wesleyan 1932 
Wilma A. Stewart 1 

A.B. Florida State 1929 
Mary Elizabeth Stichler ^ 

A.B. Ursinus 1927 
Leonard R. Stickle 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1936 
Mary Caltha Stigall i 

A.B. Randolph-Macon Woman's 
Col. 1935 
Beatrice Hannah Stocker (Mrs.) 

A.B. 1931 
Grace M. Stockwell 1 

A.B. California 1920 
Annie Laurie Stone 1 

B.S. Virginia State T.C. 
(Farmville) 1932 
Lois Lancaster Stone (Mrs.)^ 

A.B. Bessie Tift 1912 
Mode Lee Stone ^ 

B.S. Florida 1928 
Julia E. Stout 1 

B.S. 1923 
Elsie Wooleyhan Stradley (Mrs.)i 

A.B. Delaware 1922 
William Stratford 2 

A.B. Utah 1933 
Alice Strawn 1 

B.S. in H.E. Texas State Col. 
for Women 1928 
Kenneth Alton Streeter ^ 

A.B. Colgate 1928 
Mary Williams Streyffeler (Mrs.) 

B.S. Kentucky 1928 
Louis Grant Strickland ^ 

A.B. Yale 1918 
Pauline R. Strode 

Ph.B. Chicago 1921 
Donna Marguerite Strough 

A.B. Michigan 1932 
Esta Ross Stuart (Mrs.) 

B.S. 1934 
Clara Frances Stuebinger 1 

B.S. Texas State Col. for 
Women 1929 

1 December, 1936. ^ February, 



John DeForest StuU 

B.F.A. Yale 1934 
Harriet Aurelia Sturges 

B.S. 1934 
Waldo Erich Suhlke 

B.S. Massachusetts State T.C. 
(Fitchburg) 1933 
Etheldreda Ann Sullivan 

A.B. St. Joseph's (N.Y.) 1933 
Nellie L. Suojanen 1 

A.B. Wilson 1929 
Addie L. Swapp (Mrs.) 

B.S. Utah Ag. 1933 
Esther Dorothy Sweedler 

A.B. Hunter 1929 
G. Whitney Swift 

B.S. Massachusetts Inst. Tech. 
1920 
Madeline Taddonio 

A.B. Hunter 1913 
Forrest-May Talbot 1 

A.B. John B. Stetson 1924 

A.M. John B. Stetson 1927 
Emogene F. Tallcott ^ 

B.S. 1930 
Opal Mary Talley 1 

B.S. Oklahoma 1931 
Bruce W. Tallman 

Ph.B. Simpson 1907 
Frederick Eby Tanger 

B.S. Pennsylvania State T.C. 
(Millersville) 1934 
Gertrude Tankus 

B.S. Juilliard Sch. of Music 193^ 
Harold E. Tancenbaum 
Dorothy S. Tapley 

A.B. Mt. Holyoke 1926 
Martha Erma Tarbox 

A.B. Western Col. for Women 
1927 
Margaret Ferrell Tarver (Mrs.) 1 

B.S. Texas State Col. for 
Women 1922 
Edythe Irene Tate 

B.S. Spelman 1932 
Beatrice Matilda Tator 

B.S. Boston 1935 
Ayodele Taylor 

B.S. 1936 
Irmadel May Taylor ^ 

B.S. Wayne 1934 
Louise M. Taylor ^ 

A.B. St. Lawrence 1927 

Nar Warren Taylor 2 

A.B. Sweet Briar 1927 
Ruth Taylor 1 

A.B. "Tusculum 1926 

Margaret Moore Telford ^ 
A.B. Kentucky State T.C. 
(Richmond) 1930 

Alimae Temple 1 

A.B. Salem (N.C.) 1920 
Warren Landis Templin 2 

A.B. Albright 1929 

Ellen Yun Len Tenn 

Ed.B. Hawaii 1936 
Cornelia Tennent 

A.B. Winthrop 1916 

1937. 



Herbert Teplin 

B.S. Fordham 1934 
Anthony Edward Terino 2 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1932 
Daniel Robert Terry 2 

A.B. Cornell 1931 
Daniel D. Test, Jr. 1 

A.B. Haverford 1929 
Karl G. Theman 

B.S. 1936 
Eleny Nicholas Theodoridou ^ 

B.A. Constantinople Col. 
(Turkey) 1931 
Mary Book Thomas 1 

B.S. Lebanon Valley 1929 
E. Francis Thompson 

A.B. Carnegie Inst. Tech. 1930 
Ruby M. Thompson 

A.B. 1927 
Jimmie Louise Thurman 1 

A.B. Texas State T.C. 
(Commerce) 1927 
Mary Ethel Thurston 

A.B. Franklin 1924 
Frances Tiernan 

B.S. New Rochelle 1932 

Kathleen Margaret Tierney 

Pd.B. New York Training Sch. 
1932 

Sarabelle Kimmel Tiffany 1 
B.S. Carnegie Inst. Tech. 1929 

Orma Leone Woodward Tillitson 
(Mrs.) 1 
B.S. New York State T.C. 
(Buffalo) 1933 
Dorothy Nichol Timmons 1 
A.B. Muskingum 1929 

Adelene Titsworth 1 

Ph.B. Alfred 1912 
Brother Stephen Titzer C.S.C. 1 

A.B. Notre Dame 1930 

Roselda Fowler Todd ^ 

A.B. Western Maryland 1928 

Gladys Toledano ^ 

A.B. Hunter 1933 
Susie Garrette Tookes 

A.B. Howard 1931 

Anna Totarinchyk 2 
A.B. Hunter 1931 

Mary Totarinchyk 
A.B. Hunter 1931 

Margaret Estelle Treacy 
A.B. Trinity (D. C.) 1936 

William Allen Tritchler 1 
B.S. Minnesota 1930 

Bessie Beatrice Trolinger 1 
A.B. Tulsa 1927 

Mary Violet Trolinger ^ 

A.B. Tulsa 1927 
Doris Katherine Trott ^ 

A.B. Nebraska 1926 

Bert Morris Trottnow 1 

A.B. Michigan 1932 
Katherine E. Troupe 

B.S. 1934 
Marion Trowbridge 

B.S. North Dakota Ag. 1929 



244 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



Edmond E. Trudeau 

A.B. Assumption Col. 
(Worcester, Mass.) 1936 
Anthony Carter Tucker 

A.B. Michigan 1924 
Grace Tucker 

A.B. Texas State T.C. 
(Denton) 1931 
Litta Tumbleson 1 

A.B. Iowa State T.C. 1915 

A.B. Morningside 1919 
Genevieve M. Turk ^ 

B.S. 1930 
Mellony Frances Turner ^ 

A.B. Ohio Wesleyan 1923 
Rose Dougherty Turner (Mrs.) 

A.B. Hunter 1926 
Winifred E. Turner ^ 

A.B. Drury 1923 
Belle Tsark Tyau (Mrs.) 

Ed.B. Hawaii 1936 
Thomas Henry Tyler 1 

A.B. Princeton 1926 
Luella M. Umberger 1 

A.B. Lebanon Valley 1932 
Roy Thornton Ussrey ^ 

A.B. Ozarks 1930 
Rolland Harry VanAusdale 1 

B.S. Miami (Ohio) 1930 
Ida Vandergaw 1 

B.S. 1928 
Ruth Van Dusen 2 

A.B. Elmira 1935 
Elizabeth Rollinson Van Nest 

B.S. 1922 
Joellene Vannoy 1 

B.S. Texas Tech. 1931 
Shirer Van Steenbergh 1 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1925 
Andrew Vargish 

A.B. Chicago 1936 
Gladys Lutze Varty (Mrs.) 

B.S. 1933 
Irene M. Vaughan 

A.B. New Rochelle 1936 

Ruth Edna Vawter 1 

B.S. Kansas State T.C. 
(Emporia) 1926 
Julius C. Vecchio 1 

B.S. Boston 1930 
Louise Veihmeyer 1 

A.B. George Washington 1930 
Joseph Abrus Verdune ^ 

A.B. Alabama 1932 
Neysa Nellie Vinicor 

A.B. Hunter 1932 
Anna Margaret Viola 1 

A.B. Hunter 1930 
Florence Vogel 1 

B.S. 1934 
Antonia E. von Brand ^ 

B.S. 1936 
Dorothy Loucks Voorhies (Mrs.) 

B.S. St. Lawrence 1930 
Mamie Elizabeth Waddell 

A.B. Minnesota 1908 
' B.S. Minnesota 1930 
Dorothy Rose Wagner 1 

A.B. Mt. Holyoke 1935 

1 December, 1936. ^ February, 



Orlea Wahl 1 

B.S. Ohio Northern 1920 
Constance A. Waitkins 

A.B. Syracuse 1926 
Helen Marion Walcott 1 

A.B. Middlebury 1930 
Alta Louisa Waldron 

A.B. Syracuse 1932 
Brooks Henry Walker 2 

A.B. Johnson C. Smith 1923 
Charles Lynn Walker ^ 

B.S. International Y.M.C.A. 
1931 

A.B. California State T.C. 
(San Jose) 1933 
Harold B. Walker 1 

B.S. Monmouth 1927 
Huberda Violet Wall 

A.B. William Smith 1927 
Carolyn Wallace 

B.S. Cornell 1935 
Frances Gibson Wallace 

A.B. Vassar 1928 
Inez Eugenia Wallace 1 

B.S. Georgia 1928 
Marjorie Smith Wallace (Mrs.) ^ 

A.B. Smith 1916 
Anita E. Wallerstein 

B.S. Brooklyn 1936 
Claire L. Walper 

B.S. 1935 
Florence Cynthia Walvoord ^ 

A.B. Hope 1918 
Gertrude Ward 2 

A.B. Hunter 1935 
Grace Margaret Ward 

A.B. St. Joseph's (N.Y.) 1933 
Margaret Jane Ward 

A.B. St. Elizabeth 1936 
J. Hobart Warner 1 

B.S. Wesleyan 1931 
Sadie Gardner Washington (Mrs.) 

B.S. West Virginia State Col. 
(Institute) 1927 
Martha L. Wasson 1 

A.B. James Millikin 1913 
Margaret Clark Waterman 

B.S. Nebraska 1934 
Florence Evelyn Watkins ^ 

B.S. Michigan State T.C. 
(Kalamazoo) 1930 
Alice K. Watson 1 

B.S. 1928 
Gertrude Watson 1 

B.S. Texas State T.C. (Denton) 
1927 
Ruth M. Watson 

B.S. Syracuse 1930 
Katharine R. Weatherby 1 

A.B. Kansas 1930 
Robbie Lucille Weathersby 1 

A.B. Mississippi State Col. for 
Women 1929 
Raymond V. Weaver ~ 

B.S. St. Lawrence 1930 
Fay G. Webb 1 

A.B. Oklahoma 1926 
E. Waldo Webber 1 

A.B. Winthrop 1925 

1937. 



Alfred R. Weil 
B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1923 
M.E. C.C.N.Y. 1924 

Robert J. Weiler 

B.S. Union Col. (N.Y.) 1936 
Mary Ruth Weingart 

B.A. Mt. Allison (Canada) 1935 
Janice Weinstein 

A.B. Hunter 1936 
Dorothy Eugenia Weir 

B.S. 1932 
Edith Weisner 2 

A.B. Hunter 1934 
Jacob Donald Weiss 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1935 
Preston Allen Weiss 2 

B.S. Bucknell 1934 
Florence Weissman 

A.B. Brooklyn 1935 
Jane Wolcott Welles 1 
Earl J. Welsh 1 

A.B. Olivet 1923 
Hulda S. H. Wenner (Mrs.) 1 

A.B. Cincinnati 1929 

B.E. Cincinnati 1930 
Michael Werblow 1 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1930 
Bernard Werthman 
Evelyn Wertkin 

B.S. 1936 
Dorothy M. Wesp 

B.S. New York State T.C. 
(Buffalo) 1930 
Charlotte Mary West 2 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1934 
Mae Hermina West 2 

B.S. 1933 
Hollis Deering Westfall 1 

A.B. Southern 1925 
Gertrude Westrick 1 

A.B. Pennsylvania State 1929 
Florence L. Wexler 2 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1935 
Mary Agnes Whalen 2 

B.S. 1933 
Helen Coyle Wharton 2 

Bach, of Design H. Sophie 
Newcomb 1919 
Alfred George Wheeler 

A.B. Oberlin 1922 
John Alexander Wheeler 1 

Ph.B. Muhlenberg 1930 
Frances M. Whitcomb 

B.S. Simmons Col. (Mass.) 1910 
Dorothy C. White 

B.S. 1929 
Ethel White 1 

A.B. Hunter 1928 
Teresa Caruthers White (Mrs.) ^ 

A.B. Ohio 1917 
William Poe White 

A.B. Johns Hopkins 1933 
Hallie Blanche Whitesel 1 

Ed.B. Illinois State T.C. 

(Charleston) 1930 

Katharine Page Whiteside 1 

A.B. Wisconsin 1919 
Bertie Lee Whitesides 1 

B.S. North Carolina 1921 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



245 



Ethel Matilda Whitson 1 

B.S. U. of Pa. 1922 
Selma T. Wiener 2 

A.B. Brooklyn 1935 
Leonard P. Wienier 

Ed.B. Minnesota State T.C. 
(Winona) 1934 
Helen Phelps Wiggin 1 

B.S. Skidmore 1930 
Nellie Maude Wightman ^ 

A.B. Wisconsin 1915 
Iris Marie Wigington 

B.S. Rutgers 1933 
Constantine Adolph Wihtol 

B.S. 1926 
Josephine Wilcox ^ 

A.B. Baldwin-Wallace 1927 

Mildred L. Wiley 1 

A.B. Illinois Wesleyan 1920 
Nettie Lokey Wiley (Mrs.) 

B.S. 1925 
Frances Calista Willard 

A.B. Wheaton (Mass.) 1934 
E. Mildred P. Williams (Mrs.) 1 

B.S. Kansas State l.C. 
(Pittsburg) 1929 
Elson Kearney Williams 

A.B. Morgan 1935 
Hilda Tillinghast Williams (Mrs. ) 

B.S. Missouri 1924 

A.M. Gallaudet 1925 
Irene Catherine Williams (Mrs.) 

B.S. 1931 
J. Irene Williams 

B.S. U. of Pa. 1931 
James Walter Williams 

A.B. Iowa State T.C. 1925 
Lois Ellen Williams ^ 

B.S. N.Y.U. 193^ 
Louise Alice Williams 1 

A.B. Oklahoma State T.C. 
(Durant) 1931 
Margaret Williams 

B.S. Brigham Young 1927 
Mary Virginia Williams ^ 

A.B. Randolph-Macon Woman' 
Col. 1915 
Will Horton Williams 1 

A.B. Oglethorpe 1927 
Stanley E. Williamson ^ 

A.B. Nebraska Wesleyan 1931 
Willie Dee WiUian 1 

A.B. John B. Stetson 1931 

A.M. John B. Stetson 1933 

Earl Thomas Willis 1 

A.B. Washington Col. (Md.) 
1931 
Clara Wilson 1 

A.B. Washburn 1930 



Edna Grace Wilson 1 

A.B. New Jersey State T.C. 
(Montclair) 1932 
Eleanor H. Wilson 

A.B. Wisconsin 1931 
Esther M. Wilson (Mrs.) 

B.S. 1935 
Milner Bradley Wilson, Jr. 1 

A.B. Wofford 1924 
Roberta Winans 1 

A.B. California State T.C. 
(San Diego) 1929 
Charlotte Magruder Winchester ^ 

A.B. Gouciier 1932 
MoUie Chadv.-ick Winchester 
(Mrs.) 1 

B.S. 1934 
Alma May Windsor 2 

B.S. Missouri 1930 

W. Wayne Winkle 1 
A.B. Otterbein 1924 

John O. Winks 
A.B. Idaho 1929 
B.M.E. Illinois Wesleyan 193 1 

Marjorie B. Winter 
B.S. N.Y.U. 1936 

Marjory Bertha Wintersteen ^ 
Ed.B. Illinois State T.C. 
1 (Carbondale) 1932 

Elizabeth Kraus Wise 
B.S. 1936 

^ Samuel Edward Witchell 
A.B. Waynesburg 1930 

OUie Rose Witcher 1 
A.B. Oklahoma 1908 

Jessie Hazel Horst Witcomb (Mrs.) 
A.B. Washington 1924 

Hilda Elizabeth Witter 1 
A.B. Albright 1922 

Sylva Wixson 2 

B.S. Michigan Ag. 192 1 

Evelyn Regina Wofford 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1935 
Geneva Johnson Wolfe (Mrs.) 
s B.S. Tennessee 1929 

Yuk Lin Marjorie Wong 
B.S. Hawaii 1932 

Elizabeth Roberts Wood 

A.B. 1923 
Ramsay Wood ^ 
Ruth B. Wood 1 

B.S. 1931 

Therza Herrin Woodall (Mrs.) 1 
B.S. Oklahoma 1923 

Osa Dell Woodring 1 
B.S. Indiana State T.C. 
(Muncie) 1926 



Ruth A. Woodv.-ard 1 

B.S. New York State T.C. 
(Buffalo) 1925 
Almira Powell Wright = 

B.S. Maine 1936 
Dorothy Wright 1 

B.S. 1935 
Harriet Prescott Wright 

A.B. Oberlin 1936 
Jean Victoire Wright 

A.B. Vassar 1935 
Jeanetta M. Wright 

B.S. New York State T.C. 1926 
Martin Clarke Wright 

B.S. Pennsylvania 1933 
Ruth Slater Wyer (Mrs. ) 

B.S. 1929 
Gladys Janet Wynne 

A.B. Hunter 1936 
Florence June Yakeley 

B.S. Michigan Ag. 1926 
Brenda Hazel Yancey 

B.S. Hampton Norm. & Ag. Inst. 
1934 
Hector B. Yates 1 

A.B. Tennessee 1915 
Arthur Sabin Yeaw 1 

A.B. Middlebury 1928 
Aurora Yetta ^ 

A.B. Indiana 1932 
James Bonnard Young ^ 

A.B. Mississippi 1930 
John Lorenzo Young 

A.B. Howard 1930 
Paul LeRoy Young ^ 

B.S. Ohio 1931 
Theresa A. A. Young 1 

B.S. Pennsylvania 1924 
Thomas Campbell Young 1 

A.B. Birmingham-Southern 1924 

Eugene Youngert 

A.B. Augustana 1920 
Siu-Wen Yu 

B.A. Univ. of Shanghai (China) 
1932 
Joseph Zeitlin 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1926 
Sadie R. Zimmerman 

A.B. New Jersey State T.C. 
(Montclair) 1933 
Isabelle Wilhelmina Zimpel ^ 

A.B. St. Lawrence 1929 
Louis Zinn 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1936 
Margaret Eliz.abeth ZurLinden 1 

B.S. Ohio 1932 
Murray Zwerling 

A.B. Brooklyn 1936 

[1784} 



1 December, 1936. ^ February, 1937. 



246 



DEGREES CONFERRED 
THEOLOGY 



Edward Everett Dixon 
A.B. Wesleyan 1920 
S.T.B. Boston 1927 
S.T.M. Boston 1928 

Oswald John Goulter 
A.B. Phillips 1919 
B.D. Yale 1921 

A.M. Col. of Missions (Indiana) 
1922 



MASTER OF ARTS 

Mildred Helen Kemm 2 

A.B. Heidelberg (Ohio) 1930 
Jean MacRae Landon (Mrs.) 

A.B. Denison 1935 
James Franklin McKinley 

A.B. Drury 1925 

B.D. Yale 1929 
John Stuart McMuUen 

A.B. Davidson 1936 



William Alexander McRae 

B.S. International Y.M.C.A. 
1932 

B.D. Yale 1935 
Dorothy Murdock Roberts (Mrs. ) 

A.B. Hunter 1919 
Ralph Manson White 

A.B. Park 1913 

C9] 



ENGINEERING 



MASTER OF SCIENCE 



CHEMICAL ENGINEERING 

Alan Beerbower 1 

B.S. California Inst, of Tech. 
1935 
Sidney Berg 1 

B.S. Georgia 1935 
Elmer L. Knoedler, Jr.s 

M.E. Cornell 1934 
Robert Thorwald Olsen 

B.S. Newark Col. of Engineering 
1936 
Herman Robert Schoenfeldt 

Ch.E. Lehigh 1926 
Tsing-Nang Shen 

B.S. National Central Univ. 
(China) 1929 

CIVIL ENGINEERING 

John v. Bauer ^ 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1923 

C.E. C.C.N.Y. 1924 
John Andrews Ely 

C.E. Princeton 1899 
Simeon Yaneff Hadji Paskalefl 

B.S. Robert Col. (Turkey) 1933 



Joseph Francis Ruth 

B.S. Manhattan 1936 
David Carnahan Williams 1 

B.S. Oregon 1932 

B.A. Oxford (England) 1935 

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 

Maxwell DeForest Brane 
B.S. N.Y.U. 1934 

Khatchik Ohannes Donelian 

B.S. 1936 
John Edward Dumaresq 

A.B. 1935 

B.S. 1936 
Joseph Grille 

B.S. 1936 
David Lav/rence Jaffe 1 

B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1935 
Nicholas B. Michel 

B.S. 1936 

Kenneth Harry Perkins 

B.S. Pennsylvania State 1935 

William George Piper 
B.S. 1936 



Wilbert F. Rath 

B.S. 1936 
Clark Brattan Risler 

A.B. 1935 

B.S. 1936 
Victor Rudolph Willberg 

B.E.E. Brooklyn Poly. Inst. 1934 

INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING 

Bernis Davenport Moss, Jr. 

A.B. 1935 

B.S. 1936 
George David Wilkinson, Jr. 

B.S. Newark Col. of Engineering 
1933 

MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 

Joseph Coleman Carter ^ 

B.S. U.S.N.A. 1934 
Ivor Gwyn James 

B.S. London (England) 1934 
Walter A. Johnson 

B.S. Illinois 1935 

[27} 



TEACHERS COLLEGE 



MASTER OF SCIENCE 



Herbert Bookman 
B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1935 

Valentine Charles Bremer 
A.B. 1933 

Ermal Brown ^ 
B.S. Indiana 1922 

Linagail Darling 
B.S. 1936 

Phyllis Agnes Degen 
B.S. N.Y.U. 1930 

Marie Davis Douglas 1 
B.S. Alabama 1935 



Beatrice Finkelstein 1 
A.B. Hunter 1933 

Kirsten C. Frederiksen 1 

B.S. Washington Univ. (Mo.) 
1933 
Frances Adah Hallman 

A.B. Stanford 1928 
Imogene Hopkins Manning 1 

B.S. Connecticut Col. 1931 
Clara May Murphy 

B.S. Oregon State Ag. 1917 
Helen Porter ^ 

B.S. 1929 



Mary Katharine Russell 

B.S. Kansas Ag. 1924 
Hesta L. Skirball 1 

B.S. Simmons Col. (Mass.) 
1928 
Myrtle Marie Thomas 1 

B.S. 1928 
Laura Diana Wendt ^ 

A.M. 1925 

A.B. Ohio State 1923 
Mary Irene Wiest ^ 

A.B. St. Joseph's (N.Y.) 1935 



^ October, 1936. ^ December, 1936. ^ February, 1937. 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



247 



BUSINESS 



MASTER OF SCIENCE 



Mildred Baxter 

B.S. Northwestern 1927 
Donald K. Beckley 

A.B. 1936 
Arsene Charles Bekaert 

B.B.A. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
Ernst G. Breitholtz 1 
Kenneth Charles Brosh 

B.S. Colorado Col. 1936 
Herbert Austin Brown, Jr. 

A.B. 1936 
Kuan Li Chia 

A.B. Colorado Col. 1936 

Li Lai Chu 

B.A. Yenching Univ. (China) 
1932 
Murray L. Cooper 2 

B.B.A. C.C.N.Y. 1935 
Daniel Francis Crowley 
A.B. 1936 
' Cecelia D. DickofiF 
B.S. 1935 



William Thomas Dillard 

B.S. Arkansas 1935 
Joseph V. Downs * 

B.S. 1933 

LL.B. Fordham 1936 
Robert William Gitzen 

A.B. 1936 
Adolph Herman Graetz 2 

B.B.A. C.C.N.Y. 1934 
Audrey Hart Green 

B.A. Manitoba (Canada) 1934 
Karl Olof Henell 
Keh Ding Kao 2 

B.A. Shanghai (China) 1933 
Robert Edwin Kappauf 

B.S. 1936 
Mabel Clair Kelly 

B.S. Pittsburgh 1930 
George Kogel 

B.S. 1936 
Irvin Ehrlich Krakauer 

A.B. Long Island 1935 



Dessie Eleanor Kushell 

A.B. Brown 1923 
Ernest Philip Leins, Jr. 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1934 
Ellis Ephraim Levi 

A.B. Rochester 1935 
Howard Paul MeseroU 

B.S. Rutgers 1935 
Daniel Claude Reidy 

B.S. Fordham 1935 
Edward Ritch, Jr. 

B.S. Pittsburgh 1930 
George Anthony Schwarz 2 

Ph.B. Notre Dame 1925 
Tso Nan Soong 

B.Com. Narikai Univ. (China) 
1929 

[30] 



ARCHITECTURE 



MASTER OF SCIENCE 



Logan Stanley Chappell 

B.Arch. 1936 
Robert Eugene Murray 

B.Arch. 1936 



Giovanni Battista Repetto 

D.Arch. Univ. of Rome (Italy) 
1935 



Hubert Dardis Simmons 
B.Arch. 1936 
B.S. Manhattan 1932 



[4] 



JOURNALISM 



MASTER OF SCIENCE 



William Hinton Wilder Anderson 

A.B. North Carolina 1936 
Allan James Aronson 

A.B. Harvard 1936 
Richard Terrill Baker 

A.B. Cornell Col. (la.) 1934 
John Blanchard 

A.B. Pomona 1932 
David Brown 

A.B. Stanford 1936 
Catherine Amelia Common 

A.B. St. Lawrence 1935 
John Henry Davis 

A.B. Brown 1936 
John Howard DeForest 

A.B. Pittsburgh 1934 
H. Jeanne DeLevie 

A.B. 1936 
Roudolph Raymond Dorsey 

A.B. Dartmouth 1936 
Agnes Patricia Duross 

A.B. Mt. St. Vincent 1936 

1 October, 1936. ^ February, 1937. 



Leonard Irving Feinstein 

A.B. Cornell 1936 
Richard Fowler Frohlich 

A.B. 1936 
William Henry Gannett 

A.B. 1936 
Summerfield Baldwin Garretson 

A.B. Princeton 1936 

Ida Frances Goodnight 

A.B. Bethany 1936 
Michael Andrew Gravino 

A.B. 1936 
Richard Stockwell Henry 

A.B. Bowdoin 1935 
Harry Hirschfeld 
Diana Hirsh 

A.B. 1936 
Allen Embury Hyatt 

A.B. WofFord 1929 

A.M. Wofford 193 1 
Andrew Khinoy 

A.B. 1936 



Sidney Seymour Kline 

A.B. Rutgers 1933 
Dan Levin 

A.B. Western Reserve 1934 
Stewart Elliot McClure 

A.B. 1936 
Patricia Katherine McGerr 

A.B. Nebraska 1936 
Charles Michael Macko 

A.B. U. of Pa. 1936 
John Ferguson Magor 

A.B. 1936 
Burton Wright Marvin 

A.B. Nebraska 1935 
Geraldine Steeves Mavor 

B.A. Alberta (Canada) 1936 
George Rich Metcalf 

A.B. Princeton 1936 
Arthur F. Monroe 

A.B. Ohio State 1935 
Geraldine Nossaman 

A.B. California 1936 



248 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



Vance Oakley Packard 

A.B. Pennsylvania State 1936 
Fred J. Pannwitt 

A.B. Illinois Col. 1936 
Gretna Ruth Parrill 

A.B. Cornell 1936 
John Peele 

A.B. Wake Forest 1936 
James Winneld Quails 

A.B. Harvard 1936 
Lanfranco Rasponi 

A.B. California (Berkeley) 1935 
Robert William Reid 

A.B. Lawrence 1936 
Robert Walter Root 

B.S. Iowa A. & M. 1936 
James Burdett Lawrence Rush 

A.B. Williams 1936 
Elizabeth Ryan 

A.B. Mt. Holyoke 1936 



Christine Sadler 

B.S. George Peabody T.C. 1927 
Robert Herbert Schulman 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1936 
Barbara Shalie Semple 

A.B. Good Counsel 1936 

M. Carrington Shields 

A.B. Randolph-Macon Woman's 
Col. 1931 
Robert Wilson Southam 

B.A. Queen's (Canada) 1936 

Leonard Spinrad 
A.M. 1936 
A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1935 

Dorothy Halliday Staples 

A.B. Bates 1936 
Jack Steele 

A.B. Middlebury 1936 

Damon Mitchell Stetson 
A.B. Bates 1936 



Robert Francis Sullivan 

A.B. Canisius 1934 
Joseph Williard Tansey 

A.B. Cincinnati 1936 
John William Tebbel 

A.B. Michigan State T.C. 
(Mt. Pleasant) 1935 
Aubrey Miller Threlkeld 

A.B. Colorado 1936 
Raymond William Treimer 

B.S.C. lov/a 1932 
Russell Mahl Viets 

A.B. Wesleyan 1936 
Nancy Walker 

A.B. Wellesley 1936 
Charles William Wilson 

A.B. Illinois Wesleyan 1935 



[6ol 



PUBLIC HEALTH 



MASTER OF SCIENCE 



Samuel Simon Feuerstein 2 

M.D. N.Y.U. 1925 
Doris Carolyn Hochstadter ^ 

A.B. Skidmore 1935 
Joseph Henry Noble Jones 

A.B. Oberlin 1910 

M.D. Iowa 1923 
Benjamin Hope Kagwa 

A.B. Lincoln 1935 



S. Edward King 
B.S. 1921 
M.D. 1923 

Aaron Leifer ^ 

M.D. N.Y.U. 1923 

Eugene Francis McGillian 

M.D. Albany Med. Col. (N.Y.) 
1909 



Teresa McGovern 
B.S. N.Y.U. 1926 
M.D. Woman's Med. Col. of Pa. 
1929 

Hildrus Augustus Poindexter 
A.B. Lincoln 1924 
M.D. Harvard 1929 

[9] 



LIBRARY SERMCE 



MASTER OF SCIENCE 



Harland Abbott Carpenter 2 

B.S. 1928 

A.B. Boston 1925 
Charles Francis Gosnell 

B.S. 1932 

A.B. Rochester 1930 
Frieda Maurie Heller 

B.S. 1932 

A.B. Kentucky 1926 
Hans Jenssen 
Marguerite Kirk ^ 

A.B. California 1917 



Marion Miller Maylott (Mrs.) 
B.S. Simmons Col. (Mass.) 

Isabel Orr 

A.B. Missouri Valley 1932 

Janice May Pidduck 
A.B. Pomona 1931 

Joseph William Rogers ^ 
A.B. Baker 1928 
B.S. Illinois 1930 



Altha Elizabeth Terry 
B.S. 1931 
A.B. Vassar 1914 

Mildred Vivian Wyatt 1 

A.B. Randolph-Macon Woman's 
Col. 1922 

Peter Liang-mu Yoh 1 

B.A. Boone Univ. (China) 1927 



[12] 



LAW 



MASTER OF LAWS 



Kenneth Leon Houck ^ 
A.B. Michigan 1932 
LL.B. Michigan 1934 

Charles Herman Jagow 1 
A.B. Wisconsin 1932 
LL.B. Wisconsin 1934 



James Jefferson Lenoir 
A.B. Mississippi 1927 
A.M. Mississippi 1929 
Ph.D. Illinois 1934 
LL.B. Mississippi 1935 

Frederick James Moreau 
Ph.B. Wisconsin 1922 
LL.B. Wisconsin 1925 



1 October, 1936. ^ February, 1937. 



George Kenneth Reiblich 
A.B. Johns Hopkins 1925 
Ph.D. Johns Hopkins 1928 
J.D. N.Y.U. 1929 
Marie Louise Wilcox Snellings 
(Mrs.) 
A.B. H. Sophie Newcomb 1933 
LL.B. Tulane 1935 

[6] 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



249 



MEDICINE 



DOCTOR OF MEDICAL SCIENCE 



Benjamin Harris Balser 

A.B. Rochester 1926 

A.M. Harvard 1927 

M.D. Buflalo i9}i 

Major Subject:Neurology 
Francis LeConte Chamberlain 

A.B. California 1930 

M.D. California 1933 

Major Subject: Internal Medicine 
Ralph Tailmadge Collins 

A.B. Union Col. (Albany) 1929 

M.D. Albany Med. Col. (N.Y.) 
1932 

Major Subject: Neurology 
Norman Leon Cutler 

B.A. British Columbia (Canada) 
1922 

M.D. Johns Hopkins 1932 

Major Subject: Ophthalmology 



Alfred Gurney Kimberley 
B.S. Oregon 1926 
M.D. Oregon 1930 
Major Subject: Orthopedic 
Surgery 

Charles Kleiman 
M.D. Tufts 193 1 
Major Subject: Psychiatry 

Frederick Lee Liebolt 
A.B. Arkansas 1925 
M.D. Washington Univ. (Mo.) 

1930 
Major Subject: Orthopedic 

Surgery 

Herbert CaiUe Maier 
A.B. 1928 
M.D. 1932 
Major Subject: Surgery 



Edward Needham Smith 
B.S. Washington State 1923 
M.D. U. of Pa. 1927 
Major Subject: Obstetrics and 
Gynecology 

Sidney Tarachow 
B.S. Marquette 1931 
M.D. Marquette 1932 
Major Subject: Psychiatry 

Sidney Charles Werner 
A.B. 1929 
M.D. 1932 
Major Subject: Internal Medicine 



[n] 



DOCTORS 



DOCTOR OF EDUCATION 



Anees Adil 

B.A. American Univ. (Beirut) 
1930 
Walter Alexander Anderson 

B.S. Minnesota 1929 

A.M. Minnesota 1931 
Irving Cheyette 

B.S. 1929 

A.M. 1930 
Margaret Cooper 

A.M. 1917 

A.B. Carleton 1911 
Clarence Sherman Gillett 

A.M. 192 1 

A.B. Pomona i9r6 
Sister Mary de Paul Gillette 

A.B. DePaul 1922 

A.M. Detroit 1929 
George Milton Gloss 

B.P.E. American Col. of Phys. 
Ed. (Chicago) 1927 

B.S. Northwestern 1930 
Benjamin Bertram Greenberg 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1906 

A.M. N.Y.U. 1911 

Margaret Thelma Hampel 
A.M. 1935 
A.B. Denver 1929 



Dorothy Holverson 

A.B. Pomona 1928 

A.M. Claremont Col. 1930 
Glenn Merrill Kendall 

A.B. Nebraska 1923 

A.M. Nebraska 1929 

Addle H. Land 
B.S. Buffalo 1922 
A.M. Buffalo 1923 

Charles A. Lee 

Pd.B. Missouri State T.C. 

(Warrensburg) 1916 
B.S. Missouri 1917 
A.M. Missouri 1930 

Robert Johnston McMullen 
A.B. Centre 1905 
B.D. Presby. Theol. Sem. 

(Ky. ) 1909 
Th.M. Presby. Theol. Sem. 

(Ky.) 1928 
Ph.D. Southern Baptist Theol. 

Sem. 1931 
A.M. Colorado 1936 

Edward Gustave Olsen 
A.M. 19^2 
A.B. Pacific Univ. (Forest 

Grove, Ore. ) 1930 
B.D. Union Theol. Sem. (N.Y.) 
1933 



Ye Shen 

B.A. Hongkong (China) 1922 

A.M. Michigan 1935 
Everett M. Stowe 

A.M. 192S 

A.B. Ohio 1919 

S.T.B. Boston 192} 
Earl Francis Sykes 

A.B. Montana 1926 

A.M. Montana 1931 
Raymond Harry White 

B.S. Missouri State T.C. 
(Springfield) 1918 

A.B. Drury 1920 

A.M. Chicago 1924 
Frank Theodore Wilson 

A.M. 1933 

A.B. Lincoln i92r 

S.T.B. Lincoln 1924 
Hugh B. Wood 

B.S. Toledo 193 1 

A.M. Colorado 1935 



[2.1 



DOCTOR OF THE SCIENCE OF LAW 



Frederick Deane Goodwin Ribble 
LL.M. 1932 

A.B. William & Mary 1916 
A.M. Virginia 1917 
LL.B. Virginia 1921 



[1} 



250 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



DOCTOR OF PHILOSOPHY 



Harold Elliott Abbott 
B.S. New Hampshire 1928 
M.S. New Hampshire 1930 

Major Subject: Chemistry 

Lorraiae Berenice Abel ^ 
A.B. 1930 
A.M. 1931 
Major Subject: Psychology 

Louise Agnew 
A.AI. 1922 
A.B. Due ■^est 1912 

Major Subject: Chemistry 

Russell Bliss Akin 
A.M. 1935 
B.S. Brown 1933 
Major Subject: Chemistry 

Garth H. Abridge 

A.M. 1932 

B.S. Arkansas State T.C. 1931 

Major Subject: Educational 
Research 
Axel Gunerius Hoijord Andersen ^ 

M.S. 1932 

B.S. I>Iassachusetts Inst. Tech. 
1922 

Major Subject: Mining & 
Metallurgy 
Sven Azel Anderson 1 

A.B. Upsala 1927 

A.M. Clark (Mass.) 1928 

Major Subject: Economics 
Elizabeth Howard Armstrong 

A.B. 1920 

Major Subject: History 

Arthur Z. Arnold 
M.S. 1928 

A.B. George Washington 1926 
Major Subject: Economics 

Seth Arsenian 

A.M. 1932 

B.A. Robert Col. (Turkey) 1926 

Major Subject: Educational 
Research 
Harry William Baehr, Jr. 1 

A.M. 1930 

A.B. Dartmouth 1929 

Major Subject: History 

Carl Tabb Bahner 1 
A.B. Hendrix r927 
M.S. Chicago 1928 
Th.M. Southern Baptist Theol. 

Sem. (Ky.) 1931 
Major Subject: Chemical 

Engineering 

Aaron Bakst 
B.S. 1930 
A.M. 1930 

Major Subject: Educational 
Research 

Francis Knight Ballaine 1 
A.B. Washington 1930 
A.M. Brown 1932 

Major Subject: Philosophy 

Cecilia Hatrick Bason 
A.M. 1926 

A.B. Flora Macdonald 1900 
Major Subject: Educational 
Research 



Francis Chilton Bayley ^ 
A.B. Dickinson 1926 
B.D. Drew Theol. Sem. 1929 
Major Subject: Philosophy 

William Bradford Bayliss 
A.M. 1930 
A.B. Oberlin 1928 
Major Subject: Educational 
Research 

John Creighton Lee Blagg 1 
B.S. Iowa Wesleyan 1931 
Major Subject: Chemistry 

Helen Block 1 
A.B. 1932 
A.M. 1933 
Major Subject: Psychology 

Herbert Ivan Bloom 
A.B. 1923 
M.H.L. Jewish Inst, of P^^ligion 

(N. Y.) 1928 
Major Subject: History 

Merl E. Bonney ^ 

A.B. Willamette 1925 
A.M. Stanford 1927 
Majoi Subject: Educational 
P>.esearch 

Joseph Hugh Brady 
A.M. 1934 
A.B. Seton Hall 1925 
A.M. Seton Hail 1927 
S.T.D. Propaganda Univ. 

(Italy) 1930 
Major Subject: History 

John Monroe Brewster 
A.B. Emporia 1927 
Major Subject: Philosophy 

William Fuller Brown, Jr. 
A.B. Cornell 1925 
Major Subject: Physics 

Roy Coulter Bryan 
A.M. 1929 

A.B. Monmouth r928 
Ed.B. Cincinnati 1930 
Major Subject: Educational 
Research 

John Weston Butler, Jr. 1 
A.B. Oregon 1929 
A.M. Oregon 1930 
Major Subject: Geology 

Gordon M. Calhoun 
A.M. r934 
B.S. North Texas State T.C. 

1933 
Major Subject: Chemistry 

William Gordon Camp 
A.B. Texas 1923 
Major Subject: Botany 

Mario Gerolamo Carbone 
M.E. 1907 
E.E. 1908 
A.M. 1908 

Major Subject: Industrial 
Engineering 

Ducksoo Chang ^ 
A.M. 1925 
B.A. Waseda Univ. (Japan) 

I9r6 
Major Subject: Public Law 



Bernard Cioffari 
A.B. Cornell 1927 
Major Subject: Physics 

James Gordon Clapp 
A.B. 1933 
A.M. 1934 
Major Subject: Philosophy 

William Wendell Cleland 1 
A.B. Westminster (Pa.) 1909 
A.M. Princeton 1914 
Major Subject: Sociail Science 

Tito A. Clemente 
B.S. Kansas 1926 
M.S. Kansas 1927 
Major Subject: Educational 
Research 

Charles Monroe Coffin 
A.B. Ohio State 1925 
A.M. Ohio State 1926 
Major Subject: English & 
Comparative Literature 

Benjamin Cohen 1 
A.M. 1932 
B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1931 
Major Subject: Chemistry 

Karl Cohen 
A.B. 1933 

A.M. 1934 

Major Subject: Chemistry 

Robert Thomas Conner 1 
B.S. Vermont 1932 
Major Subject: Chemistry 

Thomas Ira Cook 
B.S. London Sch. of Economics 

(England) 1928 
Major Subject: Public Law 

Joseph J. Copeland 
A.B. Earlham 1929 
Major Subject: Botany 

Francis Griffith Cornell 1 
A.B. 1927 
A.M. 1930 

Major Subject: Educational 
Pv.esearch 

Victor Carlisle Barr Coutant 1 
A.B. 1929 
A.M. 1930 
Major Subject: Greek & Latin 

William Garrett Crane 
A.B. Iowa 1919 
A.M. Iowa 1920 
Major Subject: English & 
Comparative Literature 

Lena Friedrich Dahme (Mrs.) 
A.M. 1920 
A.B. Hunter 1915 
Major Subject: Germanic 
Languages 

Henry David 1 
A.M. 1930 
A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1929 

Major Subject: History 

Paul Rembert David 
A.B. Charleston 1927 
M.S. Pittsburgh 1930 
Major Subject: Zoology 



1 Diploma dated subsequent to Commencement, 1936, but prior to January i, 1937. 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



251 



Benjamin Franklin Davis ^ 
A.M. 1932 

B.S.S. C.C.N. Y. 1930 
Major Subject: Educational 
Research 

Morris William Deskowitz 
A.M. 1932 
B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1931 
Major Subject: Bacteriology 

Solomon Diamond 1 
A.iM. 1928 
B.S. N.Y.U. 1927 
Major Subject: Psychology 

Peter John Di Napoli 
A.B. 1926 
A.iM. 1927 

Major Subject: Educational 
Research 

Elliott Van Kirk Debbie 
A.B. 1927 
A.M. 1928 

Major Subject: English & 
Comparative Literature 

James Dombrowski 
Ph.B. Emory 1923 
B.D. Union Theol. Sem. 

(N. Y.) 1931 
Major Subject: Philosophy 

Blanche Hinman Dow 1 
A.M. 1925 
A.B. Smith 1913 
Major Subject: French 

Norma Loewenstein Drabkin 
(Mrs.) 
A.B. 1926 
A.M. 1928 
Major Subject: Greek & Latin 

George John Dudycha 1 
A.B. Coe 1925 
A.M. Iowa 1926 
Major Subject: Psychology 

Milo Alembert Durand 1 
A.B. 1929 
A.M. 1934 
Major Subject: Physics 

Frances Rose Edwards ^ 
A.M. 1925 
A.B. Rochester 1919 
Major Subject: Educational 
Research 

Frank Reel Elliott 1 
A.B. Indiana 1917 
A.M. Indiana 1925 
Major Subject: Psychology 

Thomas Tsao Eoyang 
M.S. Harvard 1930 
Major Subject: Industrial 
Engineering 

Earl Alison Evans, Jr. 1 
B.S. Johns Hopkins 1931 
Major Subject: Biological 
Chemistry 

George Adolph Fink 1 
B.S. Iowa A. & M. 1931 
M.S. Iowa A. & M. 1932 
Major Subject: Physics 

Erastus Immanual Fjeld ^ 
B.S. Illinois 1920 
M.S. Illinois 1922 
Major Subject: Business 



Mary Alison Frantz 
A.B. Smith 1924 
Major Subject: Greek & Latin 

Mowat Gjems Eraser 

A.B. North Dakota 1920 
B.S. Oxford Univ. (England) 

ic)23 
Major Subject: Educational 

Research 

Allison Gaines, Jr. ^ 
A.M. 1933 
A.B. Washington Univ. (Mo.) 

1922 
Major Subject: Chemistry 

Russell Gait 1 
A.M. 1920 

A.B. Muskingum 1919 
Major Subject: Educational 
Research 

Mary Latimer Gambrell 
A.M. 1931 

A.B. Greenville (S. C.) 1917 
Major Subject: History 

Anna M. Gemmill 
B.S. Buffalo 1922 
A.M. Buffalo 1924 
Major Subject: Educational 
Research 

Vincent Paul Gianella 

B.S. Oregon State Ag. 1910 
M.S. Nevada 1920 
Major Subject: Geology 

Elio Gianturco 

A.M. Rollins 1929 
Major Subject: French 

Margery Stewart Gillson (Mrs.) 
A.M. 1918 
A.B. Pennsylvania Col. 

(Pittsburgh) 1914 
Major Subject: Educational 
Research 

George Gleason 
A.B. Harvard 1897 
A.M. Harvard 1898 
Major Subject: Educational 
Research 

Marcus Sol Goldstein 

A.B. George Washington 1930 
A.M. George Washington 1932 
Major Subject: Anthropology 

Stephen Philip Gould 
A.M. 1928 
B.S. Bates 1919 
Major Subject: Chemical 
Engineering 

Charles Carroll Griffin 
A.M. 1933 
A.B. Harvard 1922 
Major Subject: History 

Stephen Habbe 1 
A.M. 1930 
B.S. Butler 1925 
Major Subject: Educational 
Research 

George Edward Haefner 
A.B. Minnesota 1920 
A.M. Chicago 1930 
Major Subject: Educational 
Research 



Harvey Randolph Halsey * 

A.B. 1924 

A.M. 1925 

Major Subject: Zoology 
William Henry Hamill 1 

B.S. Notre Dame 1930 

M.S. NotreDame 1931 

Major Subject: Chemistry 
Lucien Mason Hanks, Jr. 

A.B. Wisconsin 1931 

Major Subject: Psychology 
Eugene W. Hellmich 

B.S. Union Col. (N. Y.) 1923 

A.M. New York State T.C. 
1928 

Major Subject: Educational 
Research 
Elisha Lane Henderson 

A.M. 1923 

A.B. Texas 1920 

Major Subject: Educational 
Research 
Helen Jackson Hubbell ^ 

B.S. 1917 

M.S. 1928 

Major Subject: Nutrition 

Harry Augustus Itter 1 

Ph.B. Lafayette 1921 

M.S. Lafayette 1924 

Major Subject: Geology 
Philip Hennen Jennings ^ 

A.B. 1923 

A.M. 1933 

Major Subject: Geology 
Margaret Leah Johnson ^ 

A.B. 1928 

A.M. 1929 

Major Subject: French 
Homer van Beuren Joy '■ 

A.M. 1932 

B.S. Yale 1929 

Major Subject: Chemistry 
Edward Allan Kennard ^ 

A.B. Dartmouth 1929 

Major Subject: Anthropology 
Lester Allen Kirkendall 

A.M. 1931 

B.S. Kansas Ag. 1928 

Major Subject: Educational 
Research 
Mosheh Kokhba 1 

B.S. 1929 

A.M. 1931 

Major Subject: Educational 
Research 
Samuel Korman ^ 

A.M. 1932 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1931 

Major Subject: Chemistry 
Merle Scovel Kuder 

A.M. 1930 

A.B. Arizona 1928 

Major Subject: Educational 
Research 
Abram Barnett Langdale 

A.M. 1929 

A.B. Wesleyan 1927 

Major Subject: English & 
Comparative Literature 
Arthur Lapan 1 

A.M. 1934 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1932 

Major Subject: Philosophy 



1 Diploma dated subsequent to Commencement, 1936, but prior to January i, 1937- 



252 

May La2ar 

B.S. 1923 

A. 1^1. 1924 

Major Subject: Educational 
Research 
Cornelia Geer LeBoutillier (Ivlrs. ) 1 

A.B. 1917 

A.M. Radclige 1932 

Major Subject: Philosophy 

Carolyn Adler Lewis (Mrs.) ^ 
A.B. 1927 
Major Subject: Anthropology 

Cosmo Ligorio 1 
Ph.G. 1914 
Phar.D. Brooklyn Col. of 

Pharmacy 1915 
B.S. Brooklyn Poly. Inst. 1921 
M.S. Brooklyn Poly. Inst. 1932 
Major Subject: Chemical 
Engineering 

Louis Long 

A.B. Tulane 1933 
A.M. Tulane 1934 
Major Subject: Psychology 

Edv.'in Lee Lopata 

B.S. Washington 1930 
M.S. Y<7ashington 1931 
Major Subject': Economics 

Jennie Lorenz 1 

A.B. Wisconsin 1911 

A.M. lov/a 1929 

Major Subject: Educational 
Research 
Emerson Hunsberger Loucks 1 

A.M. 1925 

A.B. Findlay 1922 

Major Subject: History 

Margaret Allen Charters Lyon 

(Mrs.) 
A.M. 1932 

A.B. Ohio State 1930 
Major Subject: Educational 

Research 
Joseph James McCadden 

A.B. Holy Cross (Mass.) 1916 
A.B. Woodstock Col. (Md.) 

1922 
A.M. Woodstock Col. (Md.) 

ic)23 
Major Subject: Educational 

Research 
Ashley Melvin McCullough 
A.B. Colorado State T.C. 1918 
A.M. Chicago 1927 
Major Subject: Educational 

Research 

Edna McEachern 
A.M. 1923 

Mus.Bac. Whitman 1917 
Major Subject: Educational 
Research 

Donald Anderson McGavran 1 
A.B. Butler 1920 
B.D. Yale 1922 
A.M. Col. of Missions (Indiana) 

ic)2 3 
Major Subject: Educational 
Research 
Sara Hansell MacGonagle 1 
A.B. Pennsylvania Col. 

(Pittsburgh ) 1923 
A.M. Pittsburgh 1926 
Major Subject: French 



DEGREES C OK F ERRED 



Ruth Prince Mack (Mrs.) 1 

A.B. 1923 

A.M. 1932 

Major Subject: Economics 
George Eugene MacWood 1 

A.B. 1930 

B.S. 1932 

Ch.E. 1933 

Major Subject: Chemistry 

Frank Russell Makara 

B.S. Syracuse 1932 

M.S. Idaho 1932 

Major Subject: Chemical 
Engineering 
Arthur John Manske 

A.M. 1933 

A.B. Michigan State T.C. 
^Detroit) 1932 

Major Subject; Educational 
Research 
Dora Elizabeth Marcy 

A.M. 1933 

A.B. Wellesley 1928 

Major Subject: Botany 
Raymond Parker Marple ^ 

B.S. Iowa 1922 

M.S. Illinois 1924 

Major Subject: Business 
Alan LaMott Martin 1 

A.M. 1931 

B.S. Bucknell 1929 

Major Subject: Botany 

Walter John Marx ^ 

A.B. Washington 1931 

Major Subject: History 
Martin Taylor Matthews 

B.S. Tennessee State T.C. 
(Johnson City) 1927 

Ed.^I. Harvard 1928 

Major Subject: Educational 
Research 
Elwyn Arthur Mauck 

A.M. 1933 

A.B. Cornell (Iowa) 1932 

Major Subject: Public Law 
Kathr>'n ErroU Maxfield 1 

A.M. 1923 

A.B. Mt. Holyoke 1918 

Major Subject: Psychology 
Walter G. Meyer 

B.S. Iowa 1929 

M.S. Iowa 1930 

Major Subject: Chemicai 
Engineering 
Louie M. Miner 

B.S. 1914 

A.M. 1921 

Major Subject: English & 
Comparative Literature 

Edward Samuel Mooney, Jr. 
A.M. 1929 
B.S. Syracuse 1927 
Major Subject: Educational 
Research 

Frederick Kiihne Morris 1 
A.M. 1910 
B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1904 
Major Subject: Geology 

Ernest Campbell Mossner 1 
A.M. 1930 
A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1929 
Major Subject: English & 
Comparative Literature 



Lloyd Motz 1 
B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1930 
Major Subject: Physics 

Kathleen Miriam Munn 
A.B. Wisconsin 1925 
A.M. Wisconsin 1926 
Major Subject: French 

Wilfred Beck Neff 
A.M. 1931 
A.B. Juniata 1925 
Major Subject: French 

Alexander Alexis Nikitin 

Ch.E. Moscow Imperial Tech. 

Inst. (Russia) 1915 
B.S. Massachusetts Inst. Tech. 

1920 
Major Subject: Chemical 

Engineering 

Carl Hafey Norcross 1 
A.M. 1924 

A.B. Kalamazoo 1923 
Major Subject: Educational 
Research 

Carl Leonard Nordly 
A.M. 1933 
A.B. Carleton 1925 
Major Subject: Educational 
Research 

Edison Ellsworth Oberholtzer 
Ph.B. Chicago 1910 
A.M. Chicago 1913 
LL.D. Tulsa 1922 
Major Subject: Educational 
Research 

Kenneth Edison Oberholtzer 
B.S. Illinois 1924 
M.S. Texas A. & M. 1928 
Major Subject: Educational 
Research 

Montell Ernest Ogdon 1 
A.M. 1926 
A.B. Illinois 1925 
Major Subject: Public Law 

Ernest Glenn Osborne 
A.B. Pomona 1926 
Major Subject: Educational 
Research 

William Richard Pabst, Jr. 
A.B. Amherst 193 1 
Major Subject: Economics 

Domenick Papa 
A.M. 1935 
B.S. Brooklyn 1934 
Major Subject: Chemistry 

Martin Ambrose Paul 1 
A.M. 1931 
A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1930 
Major Subject: Chemistry 

Michail Gregory Pelipetz 

Engineer Czech. Poly. Sch. in 

Prague 1930 
Major Subject: Chemical 

Engineering 

John Orson Percival 
A.M. 1932 
B.S. Vermont 1931 
Major Subject: Chemistry 

David Perlman 1 
A.M. 1932 
B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1930 
Major Subject: Chemistry 



1 Diploma dated subsequent to Commencement, 1936, but prior to January i, 1937. 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



253 



Louis Perlman 

LL.B. Brooklyn Law 1929 
B.S. N.Y.U. 19^^ 
A.M. N.Y.U. i9'34 
Maior Subject: East European 
Languages 

Margaret Barnard Pickel 1 
B.A. McGill Univ. (Canada) 

1919 
M.A. McGill Univ. (Canada) 

1923 
Major Subject: English & 

Comparative Literature 

Robertson Pratt 1 
A.B. 1931 
Major Subject: Botany 

Miriam Carol Pritchard 
A.M. 1931 

A.B. Colorado State T.C. 1928 
Major Subject: Educational 
Research 

Lois Alward Childs Raphael 
(Mrs.) 1 
A.M. 1925 
A.B. Wellesley 1922 
Major Subject: History 

William Roland Rarita 
A.M. 1930 
B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1927 
E.E. C.C.N.Y. 1929 

Sarah Ratner 
A.M. 1927 
A.B. Cornell 1924 
Major Subject: Biological 
Chemistry 

Lincoln Reis 1 
A.B. 1930 
A.M. 1931 
Major Subject: Philosophy 

George Millar Reynolds ^ 
A.M. 1928 
A.B. Hendrix 1920 
Major Subject: Public Law 

Edward Ames Richards 
A.M. 1928 
A.B. Amherst 1922 
Major Subject: English & 
Comparative Literature 

Moses Richardson 1 
A.M. 1931 
A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1930 
Major Subject: Mathematics 

Anthony Rini 
A.M. 1928 
A.B. N.Y.U. 1927 
Major Subject: Greek & Latin 

Trinita Rivera 1 
A.B. 1927 
A.M. 1932 
Major Subject: Chemistry 

William McKinley Robinson 
A.M. 1919 
B.S. Hiram 1916 
Major Subject: Educational 
Research 

Louis Furman Sas 
A.M. 1930 
A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1928 
Major Subject: Romance 
Philology 



Anthony Scenna 

A.M. 1929 

A.B. Amherst 1927 

Major Subject: Germanic 
Languages 
Herbert Spencer Schwartz 1 

A.M. 1932 

A.B. Michigan 1929 

Major Subject: Philosophy 
Allan Charles Scott 1 

A.B. Clark (Mass.) 1929 

M.S. Pittsburgh 1931 

Major Subject: Zoology 
Samuel Seely 1 

E.E. Brooklyn Poly. Inst. 1931 

M.S. Stevens Inst. Tech. 1932 

Major Subject: Physics 

George Charles Selfridge, Jr. 1 

A.M. 1931 

B.S. Oregon State Ag. 1927 

Major Subject: Geology 
Saul B. Sells i 

A.B. Brooklyn 1933 

Major Subject: Psychology 
Lawrence W. Sherritt 

M.S. 1929 

A.B. William & Mary 1925 

Major Subject: Business 
George Simpson 

A.M. 1932 

A.B. Cornell 1931 

Major Subject: Social Science 
Zalmen Slesinger 

A.M. 1931 

B.S. N.Y.U. 1929 

Major Subject: Educational 
Research 
Earl Dillon Smith 

B.S. Iowa A. & M. 193 1 

M.S. Iowa A. & M. 1932 

Major Subject: Industrial 
Engineering 
Margaret Ruth Smith 

A.M. 1929 

A.B. Goucher 1924 

Major Subject: Educational 
Research 
David Levi Snader 

A.M. 1926 

Arch. Eng. Ohio Northern 1913 

C.E. Ohio Northern 1914 

M.S. Ohio Northern 1918 

Major Subject: Civil Engineering 
Louis Sorieri 

A.B. N.Y.U. 1914 

A.M. N.Y.U. 1916 

Major Subject: French 
John J. Spagnoli 1 

A.M. 1924 

A.B. C.C.N.Y. 1919 

Major Subject: French 

Jacinto Steinhardt 

A.B. 1927 

A.M. 1928 

Major Subject: Zoology 
Walter Grant Stewart 

A.B. Clark (Mass.) 1929 

A.M. Clark (Mass.) 1930 

Major Subject: Chemistry 
Catherine Strateman 

A.B. 1934 

A.M. 1936 

Major Subject: History 



Harold Wade Streeter 1 
A.B. Brown 1923 
A.M. Harvard 1926 
Major Subjea: French 

Edward William Strong 
A.M. 1929 
A.B. Stanford 1925 
Major Subject: Philosophy 

Henry Whitcomb Sweeney 1 
A.B. 1919 
B.S. 1920 
M.S. 1921 
A.M. 1924 
Major Subject: Business 

Clara Mae Taylor 
B.S. 1920 
A.M. 1923 
Major Subject: Nutrition 

Ralph Thompson 1 
A.M. 1926 
B.S. Dartmouth 1925 
Major Subject: English & 
Comparative Literature 

Henry Cutler Torrey 
A.iM. 1933 
B.S. Vermont 1932 
Major Subject: Physics 

Nina Andronikova-Toumanova 
(Mrs.) 
A.M. 1930 

Major Subject: East European 
Languages 

Henry Peter Treffers 
A.E|. 1933 
Major Subject: Chemistry 

Louise Emery Tucker 
A.M. 1901 
A.B. Adelphi 1900 
Major Subject: Educational 
Research 

Joseph Van Vleck, Jr. 
A.M. 1929 
B.S. Princeton 1923 
Major Subject: Social Science 

Felix John Vondracek 
A.B. Iowa 1923 
A.M. Iowa 1924 
Major Subject: History 

Dimitri Sergius von Mohrenschildt * 
Ph.B. Yale 1926 
A.M. Yale 1930 
Major Subject: English & 
Comparative Literature 

John Virgil Waits 

B.S. Alabama Poly. Inst. 1931 
M.S. Alabama Poly. Inst. 1932 
Major Subject: Educational 
Research 

William W. Wattenberg 1 
A.M. 1933 
B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1930 
Major Subject: Educational 
Research 

Kok Ann Wee 
A.M. 1928 

A.B. Ohio Wesleyan 1920 
A.M. Ohio Wesleyan 1923 
Major Subject: Educational 
Research 



1 Diploma dated subsequent to Commencement, 1936, but prior to January r, 1937. 



254 

George Edwin White 
A.M. 1927 
B.S. C.C.N.Y. 1923 
Ch-E. C.C3J.Y. 1925 

Major Subject: Chemical 

Engineering 
Eugene Grant Wilkins 
A.M. 1929 
A3. North Texas State T.C. 

1926 
Major Subject: Educational 

Research 



DEGREES C ONFERRED 



Henry Parker Willis 
M.S. 1931 
B.S. N.Y.U. 1930 
Major Subject: Business 

Birchard Elton Wyatt 1 
A.B. Oberlin 1930 
M.B.A. U. of Pa. 1932 
Major Subject: Business 



Belle Zeller 
A.M. 1926 
A.B. Hunter 1924 
Major Subject: Public Law 



[192] 



UNIVERSITY MEDALS FOR EXCELLENCE 



Edward Bruce 
A.B., 1901 
LL.B., 1904 

Carlos Contreras 
B.Arch., 1921 



Harold Fowler 
A.B., 1908 

Robert Moses 
Ph.D., 1914 



Paul Windels 

A.B., 1908 

Helen Young 



HONORARY DEGREES 



DOCTOS OF SCIENCE 

John Howard Northrop 

Member of the Rockefeller Insti- 
tute for Medical Research 
Robert Broom 

Keeper of Anthropology and 
Vertebrate Palaeontology in 
the Transvaal Museum at 
Pretoria 

DOCTOR OF LETTEKS 

I. N. Phelps Stokes 

Architect and Historian 

Van Wyck Brooks 
Author 



Henry Merritt Wriston 

President of Brown University 

Mary Emma Woolley 

President of Mount Holyoke 
College 

Herbert Albert Laurens Fisher 
Warden of New College, Oxford 

DOCTOR OF SACRED THEOLOGY 

The Reverend William Adams 
Brown 

Professor Emeritus at Union 
Theological Seminary 



The Right Reverend Winfred 
Hamlin Ziegler 
Missionary Bishop of Wyoming 
The Right Reverend William 
Leopold Essex 
Bishop of the Diocese of Quincy, 
Illinois 

DOCTOR OF LAWS 

John Clark Knox 

Senior Judge of the United States 
District Court, Southern 
District of New York 
Carter Glass 

United States Senator from 
Virginia 



BARD COLLEGE 



BACHELOR OF ARTS 



Saul Bollt 

Alfred Edwin Brewer 

Clifford Wilson Burgess 

Bartlett Edward Stafford Chappell 

Israel Elias Dan 

John Everett Decker 

Waiiana Leonard Dills 



Edward Siebree Grandin, 3d 
Robert Henry Haskell, Jr. 
Richard Andrew Jacoby 
Seymour Liebermann 
Harold Christopher Nichols 
Theodore Sturges Pettit 
Wilberforce Judson Rand, Jr. 



Richard Halworth Rovere 
Russell Jacobus Scott 
Frederick Quentin Shafer 
Robert Shulman 
John Harold Singer 
Theodore Hilton Smyth 
Arthur Seymour Thomas, Jr. 



1 Diploma dated subsequent to Commencement, 1936, but prior to January i, 1937. 



DEGREES CONFERRED 

DIPLOMAS AND CERTIFICATES 

TEACHERS COLLEGE PROFESSIONAL DIPLOMAS 



255 



SUPERVISOR OR CRITIC TEACHER IN 

NORMAL SCHOOLS OR TEACHERS 

COLLEGES 

Mary Beatrice Callahan 2 
Harriette Madeline Shoemaker 

SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 

Pedro A. Cebollero 
Willis Maxson Chambers ^ 
M. J. Clarke 2 
George Eugene Hartrick 2 
William George Hay^'ard * 
Carl William Lemme - 
Arthur London Maberry 

PRINCIPAL OF HIGH SCHOOLS 

Joseph Addison Baker 2 
Thurman Holt Bare 2 
William David Carr 2 
Arthur A. Hackman 2 
Albert Melvin Johnson 2 
Paul Lee Johnson 2 
Louis Conrad Leak 2 
Barraud Lee Lewis 2 
William Thomas McKernan 
Philip Sidney Sayles 2 
William Sheppard Schmidt 2 
Sophie Elisabeth Sievers ^ 
Mode Lee Stone 2 
Brother Stephen Tit2er, C.S.C. 2 
Earl J. Walsh 2 

PRINCIPAL OF JUNIOR HIGH 
SCHOOLS 

Edward H. Hazen 2 
Alice Mathilda Nelson 

SUPERVISOR OF LOWER ELEMENTARY 
SCHOOLS 

Laura Barbara Huenerberg 1 
Luella Marguerite Ridley 

SUPERVISOR OF KINDERGARTEN 
AND PRIMARY GRADES 

Dorothy Hoyle 2 
Aimee Catherine Jacod ^ 

SUPERVISOR OF ELEMENTARY 
SCHOOLS 

Ada V. Baker 1 
Ruth Agnes Beclcwith 2 
Emily Farrington Ellis 
Ruth Spicer Faison 2 



Sister M. Hildegardis Gettier - 

Ivy Gibson ^ 

Mamie Veronica Herald 2 

Jessie Powel Hoflfman - 

Gretchen Hyder " 

Lillian Elliott Jenks " 

Esther Mary Moyer ^ 

Edith Frances Phillips 

Eleanor M. Rader 2 

Olive Liola Reynolds 2 

SUPERVISOR OF UPPER ELEMENTARY 
SCHOOLS 

Mary Gale Cawthon 2 

PRINCIPAL OF ELEMENTARY 
SCHOOLS 

Eva lone Bateman 2 

Erna Copeland 2 

Leonard S. DuBois 

Anna Dorothea Feldman 

Arthur Thomas Giblin 

George Harold Hargitt 2 

Ali Kani 

Ethel Maud Keller 2 

Mary Elizabeth Kennedy 2 

Edna L. E. Peterson 2 

Rose Marie Rodwell 2 

Madelaine Hawkins Terrell (Mrs.) 

Harriett D. Tompkins (Mrs.) 

Anna Augusta Wilde 1 

SPECIALIST IN ADULT EDUCATION 

Roberta Winans " 

SPECIALIST IN PARENT EDUCATION 

Rose A. Cahan (Mrs.) 
Neriman Hilal ^ 

VOCATIONAL AND EDUCATIONAL 
COUNSELOR 

Harry Glenkamp Eberhardt 2 
Thelma E. Hughes 2 

PSYCHOLOGICAL COUNSELOR 

Miriam C. Pritchard 

DEAN OF GIRLS 
Emma Louisa Bloomquist 2 
Margaret M. Crosby 
Litta Tumbleson 2 

DEAN OF BOYS 

Lawrence Albert Riggs 



SPEOALIST IN CURRICULUM 
CONSTRUCTION 

Alma Leta Moore 

TEACHER OF HISTORY 

Belle Trigg Pardue - 

SUPERVISOR OF HISTORY 

Albert James Dorn - 

TEACHER OF GEOGRAPHY 

Florence Charlotte Nylander 2 

SUPERVISOR OF MATHEMATICS 

Ralph Joseph Peltz 2 
Elsie Louise Persbacker " 
Lois Lancaster Stone 2 

TEACHER OF JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL 
MATHEMATICS 

Mildred Elizabeth Leet 

SUPERVISOR OF ELEMENTARY 
SCHOOL SQENCE 

Catharine Mary Bergen ^ 

TEACHER OF BIOLOGY 

Martha Laura Anderson 2 
Lydia Stimson Perry 2 

TEACHER OF ENGLISH IN SECONDARY 
SCHOOLS 

Jeanne Danforth Brynes 
Mary Elizabeth Bucher 2 
Alfred L. Jobe 2 
Ethel Miniter 2 

TEACHER OF ENGLISH IN NORMAL 
SCHOOLS OR TEACHERS COLLEGES 

Esther Marie Bovard * 

SUPERVISOR OF ENGLISH 

Mary Hundley Skinner 2 

TEACHER OF FRENCH 

Frances E. Ferguson 

TEACHER OF LATIN 

Evelyn Jessie Bradt 2 

SUPERVISOR OF LATIN 

Marguerite Regina Connell 



1 October, 1936. 2 December, 1936. * February, 1937. 



256 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



TEACHER OF FINE ARTS 

Margaret Penelope Dickey 2 
Isabel Hall Seldon 2 

SUPERVISOR OF FINE ARTS 

Robert Elihu Dodds 
Grace Houston 2 

SUPERVISOR OF SCHOOL MUSIC 

Zirian Aldrich Blish 2 

TEACHER OF HOUSEHOLD ARTS 

Pauline Nancy Sheehan 2 
Gertrude Watson 2 

SUPERVISOR OF HOUSEHOLD ARTS 

Eugenia Fern Dawson 2 
Eupheme Irwin Guernsey 
Sarah Graham McNicol s 
Esther Sorensen 2 
Blanche Margaret Stover 

TEACHER IN NURSERY SCHOOL AND 
KINDERGARTEN — FIRST GRADE 

Elizabeth Campbell MacNaughton 
Beatrice Elizabeth Mahoney 1 



SUPERVISOR OF NURSERY SCHOOL 
KINDERGARTEN — FIRST GRADE 

Augusta Stuart Clay ^ 

TEACHER OF COMMERCIAL 

EDUCATION 

Helen Ruth Ashenberg 2 
Mildred Belle Kies 2 
Blanche Ethel Schapiro 2 

PUBLIC HEALTH NURSE 

Mildred Eloise Gonyeau 1 
Waldine Zinnel 

SUPERVISOR OF PUBLIC HEALTH 
NURSING 

Agnes T. Clancy 1 
Lillian F. M. Venable 

SUPERVISOR IN SCHOOLS OF 
NURSING 

Helen L. Sutcliffe 

SUPERVISOR OF HEALTH 
EDUCATION 

Florence Stein 2 



SUPERVISOR OF PHYSICAL 
EDUCATION 

Harold T. Taylor 1 

TEACHER OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Edith AUee Guill 

SUPERVISOR OF HEALTH AND 
PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

Thomas Kirk Cureton, Jr. 2 
Willie Henry Mifflin 3 

TEACHER IN SPECIAL CLASSES 

Rose G. Schneider 

SUPERVISOR OF CLASSES FOR 
CRIPPLED CHILDREN 

Ruth Romaine Prior 

EXAMINER WITH MENTAL AND 
EDUCATIONAL TESTS 

Mehdi Shirazi Jalali ^ 

[120] 



BUSINESS 

CERTIFICATE IN SECRETARIAL STUDIES FOR COLLEGE GRADUATES 



Mildred Anne Leonard 

A.B. Birmingham-Southern 1927 
Jean Elizabeth Rinehart 

A.B. Oberlin 1935 



Miriam Roitomaa 

A.B. 1931 
Georgia Knapp Thomson 

A.B. Wellesley 1936 



[4] 



Evelyn Jane Bland ^ 
A.B. Kentucky 1930 

Neva VanWinkle Churchill 
(Mrs.) 1 
B.S. 1929 



LIBRARY SERVICE 

CERTIFICATE IN LIBRARY SERVICE 

Dorothy Alexander Dyer 1 

B.S. Russell Sage 1927 
Gudveig Cecilie N0rgaard 1 
Elizabeth Frances Stark 



[5] 



DENTAL AND ORAL SURGERY 



CERTIFICATE OF PROFICIENCY IN ORTHODONTIA 



Jack G. Arbogast * 
D.D.S. Temple 1931 

David I. Brownstone 1 
A.B. Maine 1927 
D.M.D. Tufts 1935 

Harry Drespel ^ 

D.D.S. N.Y.U. 1917 



Gustave Goldstein ^ 

D.D.S. 1931 
William Kress 

D.D.S. Maryland 1936 
Clare K. Madden 1 

D.D.S. Michigan 1923 



Harry William Mitten, II 
D.D.S. Maryland 1936 

Abraham Rosenstein ^ 
D.D.S. N.Y.U. 1915 

Brainerd Foster Swain 1 
D.D.S. Maryland 1935 



^October, 1936. 2 jjgcember, 1936. ^ February, 1937. 



[93 



DEGREES CONFERRED 



257 



Dorothea Elodia Acito 
Tillie Adler 
Ethel Jean Benze 
Rita Elizabeth Boyne 
Jane Virginia Bulmer 
Vivian Angela Casagrande 
Patricia R. A. Dimmock 
Gertrude Dorman 
Dorothy Catherine Duff 
Josephine Dumanis 
Lorraine Marita Dunn 
Eleanor Evelyn Ely 
Eleanor Rita Erkins 



CERTIFICATE IN ORAL HYGIENE 

Doris Anna Godfrey 
Florence Victoria Goldstein 
Miriam Henni Heller 
Evangeline Mary Hines 
F. Maxine Hood 
Gwendlyn E. Hood 
Jacqueline Isabelle Huot 
Helen Mildred Jares 
Rita Louise Johnson 
Sylvia Katz 

Ann Nathalie McNamara 
Esther Chapman Miner 
Lucy Margaret Murray 



Alma Marie Neumann 
Marie Angela Petrilli 
Vivian Jane Rosa 
Jane Claire Rosen 
Helen Roslyn Sandor 
Charlotte Gertrude Shapiro 
Esther Dorothy Silagyi 
Sylvia Bella Slachter 
Cora Frances Solomon 
Patricia Ann Stanton 
Gertrude Mona Teitelman 
Charlotte Gerhardt WooUey 



[38] 



Arnold Harry Vollmer 



UNIVERSITY EXTENSION 

CERTIFICATE IN LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE 
[1] 



Marie D. Coralnik 1 



CERTIFICATE IN LIBRARY SERVICE 



[i] 



Mary Denise Connor 
Bertha Catherine Gold 
Elizabeth Estelle Hiles 

^ February, 1937. 



CERTIFICATE IN SECRETARIAL STUDIES 

Florence Elizabeth Oppenheimer Julia May Thomas 1 

Ruth Lorraine Pearlberg 
Ruth Elian Singer 



[7] 



STATUTES' 

CHAPTER I 
THE PRESIDENT 

§1. Powers. The President shall have charge of the educational administration of the 
University, and shall be the Chairman of the University Council, and of every Faculty and 
Administrative Board established by the Trustees. His concurrence shall be necessary to 
every act of the Council or of a Faculty or of an Administrative Board; unless, after his 
nonconcurrence, the act or resolution shall be again passed by a vote of two-thirds of the 
entire body at the same or at the next succeeding meeting thereof. In all cases where there 
shall be nonconcurrence between the President and a majority of the Council or Faculty 
or Administrative Board present at the time, the names of those voting on each side shall 
be entered on the minutes, and each member shall be entided to have entered on the 
minutes his reasons for his vote. 

§2. Duties. It shall be the duty of the President to take charge and have care of the 
University' generally, of its buildings, of its ground adjacent thereto, and of its movable 
property upon the same. 

To call meetings of the Universitj' Council, and of the several Faculties and Adminis- 
trative Boards and to give such directions and to perform such acts, as shall in his judg- 
ment promote the interests of the University, so that they do not contravene the Charter, 
the Statutes, or the resolutions of the Trustees, or of the Council or Faculties or Adminis- 
trative Boards. 

To report to the Trustees annually, and as occasion shall require, the condition and 
needs of the University. 

To administer discipline in such cases as he deems proper. 

§3. Acting President. In the absence or disability of the President, pending action by 
the Trustees, the Deans and Directors who are in the regular performance of their duties 
shall perform the duties and exercise the authority of the President in the following order: 
Dean of the Faculties of Political Science, Philosophy, and Pure Science; Dean of Colum- 
bia College; Dean of the Faculty' of Engineering; Dean of the Faculty of Law; Dean of 
the Faculty of Medicine; and the Directors as named in Section 10, in the order of their 
seniority in the service of the University. 

§4. Leave of Absence. The President shall have power to grant leave of absence for 
reasonable cause, and for such length of time as he shall judge the occasion may require. 
Such leave of absence shall be entered upon the minutes of the appropriate Faculty. 

§5. In the case of professors absent on leave, the President shall have power to make 
such temporarj' arrangements for the work of the University as he may deem proper, 
provided that no expenditure shall be incurred beyond the compensation waived in each 
case by the absent professor, and provided, further, that no part of such funds shall be 
used to give additional pay to any one already in the service of the University, except with 
the consent of the Trustees. The President shall report the details of every such arrange- 
ment at the next meeting of the Trustees. 

§6. Scientific Tests. The President shall have power to permit members of the staff 
of instruction to use the various laboratories of the University for scientific tests or experi- 
ments under arrangements to be approved by the President, provided such use does not 
interfere with the normal use of the laboratories for the purposes of instruction and 
research. 

§7. Degrees. The President shall have power, when the requirements of the Statutes 
have been satisfactorily fulfilled, to confer degrees and to award certificates as follows: 

1 Including Amendments to March i, 1938. 



STATUTES 259 

a. The degree of Bachelor of Arts upon the recommendation of the Faculty of Columbia 
College, and the degree of Bachelor of Science in general studies and in optometry upon 
the recommendation of the University Council. 

b. The professional and technical degrees of Bachelor of Laws upon the recommendation 
of the Faculty of Law; Doctor of Medicine upon the recommendation of the Faculty of 
Medicine; Engineer of Mines, Civil Engineer, Metallurgical Engineer, Electrical Engineer, 
Mechanical Engineer, and Chemical Engineer, upon the recommendadon of the Faculty of 
Engineering; Bachelor of Architecture upon the recommendation of the Faculty of the 
School of Architecture; and Doctor of Dental Surgery upon the recommendation of the 
Faculty of Dentistry. 

c. Degrees. The degrees of Master of Arts, Master of Science, Master of Laws, Doctor 
of Philosophy, Doctor of Medical Science, Doctor of Educadon, and Doctor of the Science 
of Law {Juris Scientiae Doctor) upon the recommendation of the University Council. 

d. The degree of Bachelor of Science upon the recommendation of the Faculties of 
Engineering, Business, Journalism, and of Library Service, severally. 

e. The degree of Bachelor of Arts upon the recommendation of the Faculty of Barnard 
College, in accordance with the agreement between the University and that College, dated 
January 19, 1900. 

f. The degree of Bachelor of Science upon the recommendation of the Faculties of Edu- 
cation and Practical Arts, in accordance with the agreement between the University and 
Teachers College, dated June 8, 191 5. 

g. The degree of Bachelor of Arts upon the recommendation of the Faculty of St. 
Stephen's College, in accordance with the agreement betweeen the University and St. 
Stephen's College, dated April 20, 1928. 

h. The degree of Pharmaceutical Chemist, Bachelor of Science in pharmacy, and Doctor 
of Pharmacy upon the recommendation of the Faculty of Pharmacy, in accordance with 
the agreement between the University and the College of Pharmacy, dated March 15, 1904. 

i. Certificates. The certificate of Bachelor of .Arts for academic record and national 
service, upon the recommendation of the Faculty of Columbia College. 

j. Such certificates for attendance and academic performance as the University Council 
may from time to time approve. 

§8. The Degree of Doctor, when given in course to reward the completion of advanced 
instruction and research, shall be confined to the four traditional academic groups and the 
four historic University Faculties of Law, Medicine, Theology, and Philosophy. 

§9. Loan of Collections. The scientific collections of the University shall not be 
loaned, in whole or in part, except by permission of the President. The President shall 
report the details of every such arrangement at the next meeting of the Trustees. 

CHAPTER II 
THE UNIVERSITY COUNCIL 

§10. Membership. The University Council shall consist of the President, of the Deans of 
the several Faculties and schools; of the Dean of Barnard College, of the Dean of Teachers 
College; of the Dean of the College of Pharmacy; of the Provost of the University; of the 
Chairman of the Standing Committees on Instruction of the Faculties of Political Science, 
Philosophy, and Pure Science, respectively, ex officio; of the Directors of the Summer Ses- 
sion, of University Extension, of University Admissions, respectively, ex officio; of the 
Warden of St. Stephen's College, ex officio; of two representatives chosen from and by 
each of the Faculties of Columbia College, Law, Medicine, Engineering, Political Science, 
Philosophy, Pure Science, Barnard College, Education, Practical Arts, and Union Theological 
Seminary; and of a representative chosen from and by the Faculty of the College of Phar- 
macy, whenever this college shall maintain ten or more professors in its Faculty, and one 
representative chosen from and by the Faculty of St. Stephen's College. 



26o STATUTES 

§11. Term of Office. The term of office of an elected representative in the Council 
shall begin on the first day of July next succeeding his election and shall be for three 
years, except that elections to fill a vacancy shall be for the unexpired term. 

§12. Duties. It shall be the duty of the Council in its advisory capacity: 

a. To report to the Trustees its opinion as to any exercise of power proposed by a 
Faculty under Section 22. 

b. To submit such proposals to the Trustees or to the President or to the several Faculties 
as in its judgment may serve to increase the efficiency of University work. 

c. To consider any question that may arise as to the conduct or efficiency of any ofiEcer 
of administration or instruction, and to report thereon to the Trustees through the President. 

§13. Powers. The Council, subject to the reserved power of control by the Trustees, 
shall have power, and it shall be its duty: 

a. Ph.D. and Jur.Sc.D. Degrees. To fix and determine, by concurrent action with the 
Faculties of Political Science, Philosophy, Pure Science, and Law, severally, the conditions 
upon which the degrees of Doctor of Philosophy and Doctor of the Science of Law {]uris 
Scientiae Doctor) shall be conferred, and to recommend candidates for such degrees. 

b. A.M. Degree. To fix and determine, by concurrent action with the Faculties of 
Polidcal Science, Philosophy, Pure Science, Education, Practical Arts, and Union Theo- 
logical Seminary, severally, the conditions upon which the degree of Master of Arts shall 
be conferred, and to recommend candidates for such degree. 

c. M.S. Degree. To fix and determine, by concurrent action with the Faculties of Medi- 
cine, Engineering, Education, Practical Arts, Architecture, Business, Journalism, and 
Library Service, and the Administrative Board on Graduate Studies in Medicine, severally, 
the conditions upon which the degree of Master of Science shall be conferred, and to 
recommend candidates for such degree. 

d. Med.Sc.D. Degree. To fix and determine by concurrent action with the Faculty of 
Medicine the conditions upon which the degree of Doctor of Medical Science shall be 
conferred and to recommend candidates for such degree. 

e. Ed.D. Degree. To fix and determine, by concurrent acdon with the Faculty of Educa- 
tion, the conditions upon which the degree of Doctor of Education shall be conferred, and 
to recommend candidates for such degree. 

f. LL.M. Degree. To fix and determine, by concurrent action with the Faculty of Law, 
the conditions upon which the degree of Master of Laws shall be conferred, and to recom- 
mend candidates for such degree. 

g. College Courses. To fix and determine, by concurrent action with the Faculties of 
Columbia College and Barnard College, severally, the extent to which courses offered by 
other Faculties and leading to graduate or professional degrees or diplomas shall be included 
in the programs of studies of said colleges, and the conditions upon which such courses 
may be elected by candidates for a nonprofessional first degree. 

h. Barnard College. To prescribe the manner in which the degree of Bachelor of Arts 
conferred upon graduates of Barnard College shall be maintained at all times as a degree 
of equal value with the degree of Bachelor of Arts conferred upon the graduates of 
Columbia College. 

i. Other Institutions. To adopt regulations, subject to approval by the Trustees, provid- 
ing for the proper execution, as regards educational matters, of agreements that are now 
in existence or that may hereafter be made between the University and such other edu- 
cational institutions as are now or may hereafter become affiliated with the University, and 
to prescribe what degrees, diplomas, and certificates may be granted by said institutions 
and the conditions for granting the same. 

j. Summer Session and University Extension. To adopt regulations governing the rela- 
tion of instruction in the Summer Session and in University Extension to the other work 
of the University. 

k. General Powers. To encourage original research; to secure the correlation of courses 



STATUTES 261 

offered by the several Faculties and Administrative Boards; to adjust all questions involv- 
ing more than one Faculty or Administrative Board. 

1. Fellows/lips and Scholarships. To determine the conditions upon which fellowships 
and University Scholarships shall be conferred, to appoint all Fellows and University 
Scholars, and to make rules for their government, subject to such restrictions as may be 
prescribed by the Statutes or by the terms upon which the several fellowships and Uni- 
versity Scholarships are established. 

m. Academic Calendar. To fix, annually in advance, the Academic Calendar, the dates 
for entrance and final examinations, the date of Commencement, and the order of Com- 
mencement exercises. 

§ 14. Limitation of Powers. No exercise of the powers conferred upon the Council which 
involves a change in the educational policy of the University in respect to the requirements 
of admission or the conditions of graduation, shall take effect until the same shall have 
been submitted to the Trustees at one meeting, and another meeting of the Trustees shall 
have been held subsequent to that at which it was submitted. 

§15. Meetings. The Council shall meet at least quarterly during the academic year, 
and special meetings shall be held on the call of the President. In the absence of the 
President the Council shall elect a temporary Chairman. 

§16. Secret.\ry. The Council shall elect annually a Secretary, who shall perform the 
usual duties of a recording officer, and such other duties as shall be assigned to him by 
the President or Council. 

CHAPTER III 
FACULTIES ,\ND ADMINISTRATIVE BOARDS 

§20. F.^cuLTiES. The following Faculties are established in the University. 

The Faculty of Columbia College, and the Faculties of Law, Medicine, Engineering, 
Political Science, Philosophy, Pure Science, Dentistry, Architecture, Journalism, Business, 
Library Service, Barnard College, Education, Practical Arts, Pharmacy, and St. Stephen's 
College. 

§21. Administrative Boards. The following Administrative Boards are established in 
the University: 

The Administrative Boards of the Summer Session, of University Extension, and of 
Graduate Studies in Medicine. 

§22. Powers. The several Faculties, subject to tJie reserved power of control by the 
Trustees and the provisions of the Statutes, shall have power and it shall be their duty in 
Columbia College and in their respective schools and colleges: 

a. To fix the requirements of admission, the program of studies, and the conditions of 
graduation. 

b. To establish rules for ascertaining the proficiency of students, and for the assignment 
of honors. 

c. To fix the times of examinations other than the entrance and final examinations. 

d. To prepare and publish from time to time a statement of the program of studies, 
specifying the studies to be pursued in each year, and in each of the departments of 
instruction. 

e. To make all such regulations for their own proceedings, and for the better govern- 
ment of Columbia College and their respective schools and colleges, as shall not contravene 
the Charter of the Corporation, the Statutes, or any resolution of the Trustees or Council. 

§23. Limitation of Powers. Every proposed exercise of the powers conferred on any 
of the Faculties, which involves a change in the educational policy of the University in 
respect to the requirements of admission, the program of studies or the conditions of 
graduation, shall be submitted to the University Council before being recommended to the 
Trustees, and such recommendation shall not be laid before the Trustees until the Council 



262 STATUTES 

has acted thereon, or until another meeting of the Council has been held, subsequent to 
that at which the recommendation was submitted. No exercise of such power by any 
Faculty shall take effect until the same shall have been submitted to the Trustees at one 
meeting, and another meeting shall have been held subsequent to that at which it was 
submitted. 

§24. Secretaries. Each Faculty shall elect annually a Secretary, who shall perform the 
usual duties of a recording officer, and such other duties as may be assigned to him by 
the President, by the Dean of the Faculty, or by the Faculty. 

§25. Meetings. Each Faculty shall meet at least once a month during the academic 
year, unless otherwise directed by the President, and special meetings shall be held on the 
call of the President, or, in his absence, of the Dean. 

§26. Minutes. Each Faculty shall keep a book of minutes of its proceedings, which 
shall be submitted by the President at meetings of the Trustees. 

§27. Right to Vote. Any Faculty may invite other officers of instruction in the Univer- 
sity to take part in its deliberations, but only professors, associate professors, and assistant 
professors who are members of such Faculty, shall have the right to vote. 

§28. An Administrative Board established by the Trustees shall have the same powers 
and duties as a Faculty and shall be subject to the same limitations upon its action. 



CHAPTER IV 
DEPARTMENTS AND DIVISIONS 

§30. Departments. The following departments of instruction are established in the 
University: 

Anatomy, Anthropology, Architecture, Astronomy, Bacteriology, Biological Chemistry, 
Botany, Business, Chemical Engineering, Chemistry, Chinese, Civil Engineering, Dental 
and Oral Surgery, Dermatology, Diseases of Children, Drafting, East European Languages, 
Economics, Education, Educational Research, Electrical Engineering, English and Com- 
parative Literature, Fine Arts and Archaeology, Geography, Geology and Mineralogy, 
Germanic Languages, Greek and Latin, History, Indo-Iranian and Comparative Linguistics, 
Industrial Engineering, Journalism, Law (Municipal), Law (Public) and Government 
Library Service, Mathematics, Mechanical Engineering, Mining and Metallurgy, Music, 
Neurology, Obstetrics and Gynecology, Ophthalmology, Otolaryngology, Pathology, Phar- 
macology, Philosophy, Physical Education, Physics, Physiology, Practical Arts, Practice of 
Medicine, Psychiatry, Psychology, Radiology, Religion, Romance Languages, Semitic 
Languages, Social Science, Surgery, Urology, and Zoology. 

§31. Heads of Departments. Each department shall consist of those officers of admin- 
istration and instruction who are appointed by the Trustees, or pursuant to their authority, 
to render academic service within the scope of the subject covered by the title of the 
department. Professors, associate professors, assistant professors, associates, and instructors 
shall be entided to vote in regard to matters under consideration by a department. Unless 
otherwise ordered by the Trustees, the senior officer of the highest rank who is in active 
service in any department shall be its Executive Officer. 

§32. Divisions. For administrative purposes the following divisions are established: 

Division of Ancient and Oriental Languages and Literatures: Chinese, Greek and Latin, 
Indo-Iranian and Comparative Linguistics, and Semitic Languages. 

Division of Biology: Anatomy, Bacteriology, Biological Chemistry, Botany, Pathology, 
Physiology, and Zoology. 

Division of Chemistry: Chemistry and Biological Chemistry. 

Division of Education: Education and Educational Research. 

Division of Engineering: Chemical Engineering, Civil Engineering, Drafting, Electrical 
Engineering, Industrial Engineering, and Mechanical Engineering. 



STATUTES 263 

Division of Fine Arts, Archaeology, and Music: Fine Arts and Archaeology, and Music. 

Division of Geology, Geography, and Mineralogy: Geology and Mineralogy, and Geog- 
raphy. 

Division of History, Economics, and Public Law (Faculty of Political Science) : Eco- 
nomics, History, Public Law and Government, and Social Science. 

Division of Mathematical and Physical Science: Astronomy, Mathematics, and Physics. 

Division of Mining and Metallurgy: Mining and Metallurgy. 

Division of Modern Languages and Literatures: English and Comparative Literature, 
Germanic Languages, Romance Languages, and East European Languages. 

Division of Philosophy, Psychology, and Anthropology: Anthropology, Philosophy, and 
Psychology. 

Division of Physical Education: Physical Education. 



CHAPTER V 
OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 

§40. Officers. The officers of administration, in addition to the President, are the Deans 
of the several Faculties, the Provost of the University, the Director of the Summer Session, 
the Director of University Extension, the Secretary of the University, the Director of 
Buildings and Grounds, the Bursar and Assistant Bursar, the Registrar and Assistant 
Registrars, and the Chief of the Bureau of Purchases and Supplies. 

§41. Provost. The Provost of the University shall be appointed by the Trustees upon the 
nomination of the President. He shall hold office during the pleasure of the Trustees and 
have charge, in subordination to the President, of such part of the general administration 
of the University as may be committed to him from rime to time by the President, or by 
the University Council with the approval of the President. 

§42. Deans. The Deans of the several Faculties and the Directors of the work of the 
several Administrative Boards shall be appointed by the Trustees upon the nomination of 
the President. An Associate Dean or Director may be appointed in the same manner as the 
Dean or Director to whom he is an Associate. 

§43. The Deans of the several Faculties and the Directors of the work of the several 
Administrarive Boards, in subordination to the President, shall have immediate charge of 
the educational administration of the work of the Faculty or Faculties or Administrative 
Board to which they may be appointed, and they shall be the Executive Officers of their 
respective Faculties and Administrative Boards, and, in the absence of the President, shall 
preside at the meetings thereof. 

§44. Acting Deans. In the absence or disability of a Dean or Director, the President 
may appoint an Acting Dean or Acting Director, who shall exercise the powers and per- 
form the duties of the Dean or Director who is absent or disabled. Every such appointment 
shall be reported to the Trustees at their next meeting. 

§45. Duties of Deans. It shall be the duty of the Dean of each Faculty, and of the 
Director of the work of each Administrative Board, subject to the reserved powers of the 
President, to enforce the rules and regulations of such Faculty or Faculties or Administra- 
tive Board and the rulings of the President and of the University Council so far as these 
may relate to such Faculty or Faculties or Administrative Board; to administer discipline 
in the School or College of which he is Dean or Director; and to report to the President 
the condition and needs of the Faculty or Faculties or Administrative Boards to which he 
may have been appointed, as occasion may require and at the conclusion of each academic 
year. 

§46. Faculty Membership of Deans. Each Dean and Director shall be a member of 
the University Council and of the Faculty or Faculties or Administrative Board of which 
he is the Dean or Director. 



264 STATUTES 

§47. Secretary of the University. The Secretary of the University shall be appointed 
by the Trustees, and it shall be his duty to perform such acts as may be designated by the 
President. 

§48. Director of Buildings and Grounds. The Director of Buildings and Grounds 
shall be appointed by the Trustees on the nomination of the President. It shall be his 
duty, under the direction of the President, directly and through such Assistant Directors 
and others as may be employed, to take immediate charge of the buildings and grounds of 
the University, of their furniture and fixtures, and of the University's movable property; 
and to see that the same are kept in good and proper order and in sufficient repair; to 
employ, control, and discharge all persons employed in and about said buildings and 
grounds for their care and protection, and all janitors, watchmen, and other subordinates 
and servants, and in addition he shall perform such other duties as may from time to time 
be designated by the President. 

§49. Bursar. The Bursar and Assistant Bursar shall be appointed by the Trustees upon 
the nomination of the Treasurer. 

§50. It shall be the duty of the Bursar, under the instructions of the Treasurer, to pay 
charges against such of the appropriations as may be designated by the Treasurer; to collect 
the fees of students; to receive all money on account of the Treasurer due and payable 
at the University; to keep proper vouchers for all payments and proper accounts of all 
his transactions, in conformity with the instructions of the Treasurer; and, generally, to be 
the representative of the Treasurer at the University. 

§51. Assistant Bursar. It shall be the duty of the Assistant Bursar to perform such 
duties as the Bursar may direct. 

§52. Registrar. The Registrar and Assistant Registrar shall be appointed by the Trus- 
tees upon the nomination of the President. 

§53. It shall be the duty of the Registrar, under the direction of the President: (i) to 
take charge of the registration of all students and to keep such records and to furnish such 
copies of the same as the President may direct; (2) to take charge of and be responsible 
for all matriculation papers and diplomas, and to keep proper record of the whereabouts of 
present and former students and graduates; (3) to prepare all necessary student rolls and 
to keep such records as may be required for the proper compilation of student statistics; 
(4) to furnish the Treasurer, upon the forms provided for the purpose, the information 
necessary for the collection of fees; (5) and to perform such other duties as the President 
may direct. 

§54. Assistant Registrars. It shall be the duty of the Assistant Registrars to perform 
such duties as the Registrar may direct. 

§55. Bureau of Supplies. The Chief of the Bureau of Purchases and Supplies shall be 
appointed by the Trustees. It shall be the duty of the Chief of the Bureau of Purchases 
and Supplies, under the direction of the Treasurer: (i) to purchase all supplies for the 
use of the University; (2) to audit and approve all bills for such purchases, and to draw 
the warrants for the payment of same; (3) to maintain a supply of stationery for the 
general use of the University, and to keep proper record of its disposition; (4) to perform 
such other duties as the Treasurer, with the approval of the President, may direct. 



CHAPTER VI 
OFFICERS OF INSTRUCTION 

§60. Attendance. Officers of instruction shall be required to be in attendance at the 
University during the entire academic year, unless excused by the President or absent on 
leave. 

§61. Appointments. Appointments of all officers of instruction, other than professors, 
associate professors, and assistant professors, shall be made by the Faculties severally of 



STATUTES 265 

Columbia College or of the school in which such officers are primarily to serve, subject to 
confirmation by the Trustees; except that to fill vacancies in such offices caused by death, 
resignation, or any emergency, the President may make appointments subject to like 
confirmation. The number of such officers and the amount of their compensation shall be 
determined in advance by the Trustees. 

§62. Grades of Office. The following grades of office shall be recognized in all appoint- 
ments as ranking relatively to each other in the following order: professor, associate 
professor, assistant professor, associate, instructor, assistant. Lecturers and curators may also 
be appointed. 

An associate is an officer appointed for a term of years or at the pleasure of the Trustees 
to give a limited amount of instruction upon a special subject. 

An instructor is an officer to whom is assigned independent teaching or the conduct of 
laboratory work or of classes, under the direction and supervision of an officer of higher 
rank. 

A lecturer is an officer whose connection with the University is temporary or whose 
service is discontinuous. 

A curator is an officer having charge of collections and such advanced instruction and 
research as may from time to time be designated. 

An assistant is an officer who, either in a laboratory or in connection with classroom 
work, lectures, or seminars, assists the officer in charge of a given course, but to whom 
independent instruction is not regularly assigned. 

In the case of officers giving instruction in medicine, the word clinical shall be attached 
to the tide of those who give instruction in hospitals or elsewhere than at the college itself. 

%6i. Precedence. The officers of instruction shall take precedence in their several grades 
according to the dates of their respective appointments. 

§64. Salaries. The salaries of officers of insuuction rendering full-time service shall 
normally be fixed in accordance with the following scale, it being expressly understood 
that the right is reserved to treat exceptional cases in exceptional ways, and that in fixing 
salaries in particular instances full account will be taken of teaching effectiveness, scholarly 
productiveness, and academic usefulness: 

Professors $7,50o-§i2,ooo 

Associate professors 5,000- 6,000 

Assistant professors 3,600- 4,500 

Instructors 2,400- 3,000 

Assistants 1,000- 1,200 

The provisions of this section shall not be deemed to apply to clinical teachers in the 
Medical School, or to officers of instruction in the School of Dental and Oral Surgery, in 
Barnard College, Teachers College, in the College of Pharmacy, or in St. Stephen's College. 

§65. Unofficial Employment. No officer of instruction shall be employed in any occu- 
pation which interferes with the thorough, efficient, and earnest performance of the duties 
of his office. No officer of instruction, in any opinion or certificate which he may give as to 
the merits or claim of any business undertaking or of any scientific or practical invention, 
shall use the official tide of the University, or of any of its parts, or refer to his professional 
connection therewith, without the approval of the Trustees. 

§66. Leave of Absence. Each professor, associate professor, and assistant professor who 
has been appointed to serve during the pleasure of the Trustees, and each assistant professor 
not so appointed having first had three years of service as such, shall be entided once in 
every seven years to a leave of absence of one year on half pay, or to a leave of absence of 
one half year on full pay; such period to count as service to the University; and the Presi- 
dent shall adjust such leaves of absence. 

§67. Retirement. Any professor, associate professor, assistant professor, or officer of 
administration of equivalent rank and salary, appointed by the Trustees to give full-time 



266 STATUTES 

service in the University, and who was in service before July i, 191 7, shall be entitled to 
the privilege of retiring and disability allowances as follows: 

a. Any such officer of administration or instruction who, having been not less than fifteen 
years in the service of the University, is more than sixty-five years of age may, at his own 
request, signified to the President in writing, or upon the motion of the Trustees, be retired 
from active service at the beginning of the next succeeding academic year. 

b. Any such officer of administration or instruction who, having been not less than 
twenty-five years in the service of the University, after competent medical examination 
shall be adjudged unfitted by reason of disability for further work as a teacher or admin- 
istrative officer, may, at his own request, signified to the President in writing, or upon the 
motion of the Trustees, be retired from active service at the beginning of the next 
succeeding academic year. 

c. Officers of administration and instruction who may be retired under the provisions 
of this section by reason either of age or of disability, and the widows of officers who have 
been so retired, or who were at the time of their death eligible for such retirement, will 
receive, by reason of the recognition of the University as an institution associated with the 
Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching, retiring allowances fixed at such 
amounts as the rules of the Carnegie Foundation may from time to time prescribe. 

Officers of administration and instruction whose term of service began before July i, 
1 9 17, and whose expectations under this section have been reduced by the changes in the 
rules of the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching which became effective 
on May i, 1929, may supplement such allowance by a contributory annuity in accordance 
with the plan provided by Section 68, purchased by the payment by the University of an 
amount equal to 5 per cent of the annual salary of the officer, beginning July i, 1929, on 
condition that the officer himself shall make a like payment. The obligation of the officer 
and the University in connection with such policy shall cease whenever the total retiring 
allowance available at the age of sixty-five as a result of the provision of the Carnegie 
Foundation, the supplement provided by the Carnegie Corporation, and the product of 
the annuity, shall reach $4,000. 

Officers of administration and instruction who accept the provisions of this section shall 
be entided to a total retiring allowance beginning at age sixty-five equal to one-half the 
average salary of the five years preceding retirement, plus $400, but not exceeding a 
maximum of $4,000 in any case. In case the joint payments of the officer and the Univer- 
sity at the rate of 10 per cent of the officer's salary are not sufficient to produce at age 
sixty-five the allowance provided by this section, the University will make such additional 
payments as may be necessary to provide that allowance. 

In case service is continued beyond age sixty-five the joint contributions shall continue 
until retirement or until payments already made will provide the allowance to which the 
officer is entitled. 

Those officers of instruction and administration who do not accept the contributory plan 
for supplementing the Carnegie Foundation allowance as provided by the 1929 rules of 
the Foundation shall receive from the University supplements sufficient to provide total 
retiring allowances in accordance with the rules of the Carnegie Foundation as in effect 
from 1922 to 1929 (one-half of active pay based on average salary for the last ten years 
of service; maximum allowance $3,600 available at seventy and reduced in case of earlier 
retirement by one-fifteenth for each year by which that age is anticipated). 

A widow who has been for ten years the wife of an officer who at the time of death was 
in receipt of a retiring allowance or who at the time of his death was eligible to a retiring 
allowance on the basis of age or who had had twenty-five years of service as professor or 
thirty years as instructor and professor, shall be entitled to a total pension of not less than 
one-half the total retiring allowance which her husband was receiving or to which he was 
entided, provided that if he was receiving a retiring allowance at the time of his death he 
shall have exercised the appropriate option in reference to such portion of his total allow- 



STATUTES 267 

ance as is derived from deferred annuity policies, to continue the allowance to his widow. 
In the case of officers of administration and instruction for whose salaries either Barnard 
College, Teachers College, or the College of Pharmacy is responsible, the retiring allow- 
ances provided in this section will be paid only in case the cost thereof is assumed by that 
corporation included in the educational system of the University which has been respon- 
sible for the salary of the officer in question while in active service. 

d. The term "officer of administration or instruction" as used in this section, shall be 
construed to include all officers of administration and instruction who are entitled to 
retiring allowances under the rules of the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of 
Teaching, so far as these apply to officers whose term of service began before July i, 191 7. 
In estimating length of service, years of service in other institutions that were on the 
associated list of the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching before July i, 
1917, shall be included. 

e. No retiring allowance will be granted except by action of the Trustees taken either 
upon their own motion or at the request of the person for whom an allowance is desired. 

§68. Annuities. Any professor, associate professor, assistant professor, or any instructor 
who receives an annual salary of $1,200 or more, and who has been at least three years in 
the service of the University, or any officer of administration of equivalent rank and salary, 
appointed by the Trustees to give full-time service in the University and whose term of 
service began on July i, 1917, or thereafter, shall be entitled to the privilege of an annuity 
in accordance with the plan adopted by the Carnegie Foundation in cooperation with the 
Teachers Insurance and Annuity Association of America, a corporation organized under 
the laws of the state of New York, as follows: 

a. In the case of every such officer appointed by the Trustees for a term of service to 
begin on July i, 191 7, or thereafter, the University will pay annually to the Teachers 
Insurance and Annuity Association of America an amount equal to 5 per cent of the 
annual salary of such officer, on condition that the officer himself shall make a like annual 
payment; provided that in case of an officer whose salary is paid in whole or in part by 
Barnard College, Teachers College, the College of Pharmacy, or St. Stephen's College, the 
funds for the payment to the Teachers Insurance and Annuity Association, or a propor- 
tionate part thereof, shall be provided by that corporation in the educational system of 
the University which is responsible for the salary of the officer in question. By reason of 
these payments, every officer of administration or instruction and his family will receive the 
benefits and protection provided by the Teachers Insurance and Annuity Association of 
America in accordance with the contracts thereof. 

b. In the case of new appointments, promotions, and increases of salary after July i, 
1930, participation in this retirement provision shall be a condition of such appointment, 
promotion, or increase of salary for all full-time officers of professorial grade, including 
administrative officers having a salary equal to the minimum salary of an assistant professor. 

c. The University reserves to itself the right to apply to the Carnegie Foundation to 
authorize exceptions to this rule for special cases which may from time to time arise, and 
when the Executive Committee of the Carnegie Foundation shall decide that special 
conditions warrant such an exception this shall relieve the University from further obli- 
gation as to these cases. 

d. When the annuity available at the age of sixty-five, as a result of the joint contribu- 
tions already made by the University and an individual officer of administration or 
instruction, shall reach $4,000 annually, all further obligation of the University or the 
officer in such case shall cease. 

e. For officers of administration or instruction described in this section, disability allow- 
ances will be provided by the Carnegie Foundation in accordance with its rules as 
announced in the document entitled "Rules for the Admission of Institutions and for the 
Granting of Retiring Allowances, 1922." 

f. For officers of administration or instruction described in this section, retirement from 



268 STATUTES 

active service may be granted either upon the request of the officer concerned, signified to 
the President in writing, or upon the motion of the Trustees, at any time after the officer 
has reached the age of sixty-five years. 

g. Officers of administration or instruction as described in this section, and all other 
officers of the University who wish to secure individual insurance through the Teachers 
Insurance and Annuity Association of America, are privileged to do so by reason of their 
appointments in Columbia University. 

h. Upon the written request of any officer of administration or instruction who is 
entided to the privileges named in this section (68), the University will deduct 5 per cent 
from his stated salary payments and pay the same on his behalf to the Teachers Insurance 
and Annuity Association of America. 

i. No officer will be retired under the provisions of this section except by action of the 
Trustees taken either upon their own motion or at the request of the person who desires 
to retire. 

§69. Officers of administration or instruction who have been retired from active service 
shall have no stated duties unless otherwise authorized by the Trustees. Such officers may 
be invited by the Trustees to render part-time academic service or to carry on, direct, and 
stimulate research in their chosen fields. They shall retain their academic relationship and 
their names shall be included in the official lists of the Faculties. 

CHAPTER VII 
THE LIBRARY 

§70. Director of Libraries. There shall be a Director of Libraries, appointed by the 
Trustees, on the nomination of the President, who, subject to the authority of the President, 
shall be the executive officer of all libraries under the control of the University. He shall 
study the needs and conditions of the libraries and from time to time report his findings and 
recommendations to the President. 

§71. Librarian. There shall be a Librarian to be appointed by the Trustees on the nomina- 
tion of the President, who shall discharge such duties in connection with the libraries of the 
University and their administration as the Director of Libraries may, with the approval of 
the President, from time to time authorize or direct. 

§72. Purchase and Catalogue of Books. All books, maps, charts, and other printed 
matter strictly technical in character and peculiarly and immediately valuable and neces- 
sary in direct connection with the lectures and laboratory work of departments, heretofore 
or hereafter purchased for the exclusive use of any department, shall be deemed a part of 
the equipment of such department, shall be paid for out of departmental appropriations, 
and shall be scheduled and cared for under the rules governing departmental equipment. 
Such departmental equipment shall be purchased by heads of departments and charged 
to the equipment appropriations for such departments, such purchases having first been 
approved by an officer appointed by the President; but specific appropriations for this class 
of equipment may not be used for the purchase of other equipment. 

AH other books, maps, charts, and other printed matter shall be deemed a part of the 
Library, and shall be stamped and catalogued as such. Such books and other material shall 
be purchased for the Library, and paid for out of the general book fund, or other specific 
appropriations, or out of the revenues from specific gifts and bequests. 

§73. Official Reports. No less than three copies of all reports and other matter printed 
by authority of the Trustees, except such as may be printed for their exclusive use, shall 
be deposited in the Library. 

§74. Gifts. All gifts of money to the Library shall be paid to the Treasurer, who shall 
disburse the same, subject to the approval of the President, for the purpose, if any, specified 
by the donor, without special vote or appropriation; and such gifts made without conditions 
shall be used for buying books, which shall be marked with the donor's name. 



STATUTES 269 

§75. Academic Rank. The permanent officials on the staff of the Library shall have 
such relative academic rank as the Trustees may from time to time determine. 

§76. Library Council. There shall be a Library Council, of which the President shall 
be Chairman, the Dean of the Faculties of Political Science, Philosophy, and Pure Science, 
Vice-Chairman, and the Director of Libraries, Secretary, composed of not to exceed fifteen 
officers designated by the Trustees. It shall be the duty of the Library Council to consider the 
plans and policies recommended by the administrative officers and to advise with them in 
regard to the administration of the Library. 



CHAPTER VIII 
THE CHAPEL 

§80. Administrative Board. The direction of religious and social work shall be assigned 
to an Administrative Board consisting of not to exceed seven officers of the University, of 
whom the Chaplain shall be one, to be appointed by the Trustees for a term of three years 
upon the nomination of the President. The Chaplain shall be the Chairman of such 
Administrative Board. 

§81. CH.APLAIN. The Chaplain shall be appointed by the Trustees and, subject to the 
authority of the President, shall have charge of the stated Chapel services, together with 
general supervision and direction of religious work and instruction carried on at the 
University or by authority of the Trustees. 

§82. Services. Attendance upon the Chapel services shall be voluntary, and all persons 
connected with the University, whether as officers or students, shall be invited to take 
part in such services. 

CHAPTER IX 

COLUMBIA COLLEGE 

§90. Faculty. The Faculty of Columbia College shall consist of the President, the Dean, 
and such officers of administration and of instruction as may be assigned thereto by the 
Trustees. 

§91. Admission. Every candidate for admission shall be required to present, before 
examination, a certificate of good moral character from his last teacher, or from some 
citizen in god standing; and students from other colleges shall be required to bring 
certificates from such colleges of honorable discharge. 

§92. Degree. Every student who shall have completed an approved course of not less 
than 124 points (a point being one hour a week of attendance for a Winter Session or a 
Spring Session, or the equivalent thereof), and shall have passed satisfactorily all exami- 
nations required of him, shall be qualified to receive the degree of Bachelor of Arts. 

CHAPTER X 
FACULTY OF LAW 

§100. Faculty. The Faculty of Law shall consist of the President, the Dean and the 
Professors of Law, and such other professors as may be assigned to the Faculty by the 
Trustees. 

§101. Program of STtnjY. The program of studies shall be designed to afford a thor- 
ough, practical, and scientific education in the principles of law and shall include the 
common and statute law of the United States; the English and American systems of equity 
jurisdiction; the public law of the United States and Europe; the Roman law, ancient and 
modern; and theoretical and comparative jurisprudence. 

§102. Degree. Candidates for the degree of Bachelor of Laws shall be divided into three 



270 STATUTES 

classes. The course of study of each of these classes shall occupy a year, and the entire course 
three years. Even." student who shall have completed the entire course of three years, and 
shall have passed satisfactorily all the examinations required of him, shall be qualified to 
receive the degree of Bachelor of Laws. No candidate shall be recommended for a degree 
unless he shall have passed the last year in this school. Should the student not have attained 
the age of twenty-one years at the time of graduating, the delivery of the diploma shall be 
deferred until he shall have attained that age. 

§103. Certificate. A student who shall not have pursued a complete curriculum shall 
be entided to a certificate, stating the duration of his attendance and the degree of his 
attainment. 

CHAPTER XI 

FACULTY OF MEDICINE 

§ 1 10. Faculty. The Medical Faculty shall consist of the President, the Dean and Assistant 
Dean of the College of Physicians and Surgeons, the Professors of Anatomy, Bacteriology, 
Biological Chemistry, Dermatology, Diseases of Children, Neurolog}', Nursing, Obstetrics 
and Gynecolog)-, Ophthalmology, Orthopedic Surgery, Otolaryngology^, Pathology, Pharma- 
cology, Physiology^, Practice of Medicine, Psychiatry, Public Health Pracdce, Radiology, 
Surgerj-, and Urolog}-, and such other professors as may be assigned to the Facult)' by the 
Trustees. 

§111. Special Students. Registered students who shall have declared themselves in 
writing not to be candidates for the degree of Doctor of Medicine in the College of Physi- 
cians and Surgeons may be admitted as special students upon such conditions, other than 
those relating to fees, as the Faculty shall prescribe. No special student shall revoke the 
said declaration and become a candidate for the said degree, unless, subsequently to the 
said revocation, he shall have fulfilled all the requirements for graduation in medicine. 

§112. Admission to Second Year. No student shall be admitted to the second year of 
the medical curriculum who shall not have pursued satisfactorily such a course at some 
other medical school as shall have been recognized by the Faculty as an equivalent for the 
first year of the medical curriculum at the College of Physicians and Surgeons. No cotirse 
of another medical school shall be so recognized which shall have begun during the same 
calendar year as the session to which admission is sought. 

§113. Classes. There shall be four classes of students. The course of study of each of 
these classes shall occupy a year, and the entire course four years. 

§114. Degree. Every candidate shall be entided to be recommended for the degree of 
Doctor of Medicine who, being of good moral character, shall have: 

a. Filed duly a medical student's certificate of the Regents of the University of the State 
of New York, showing him to have complied with Chapter 467 of the Laws of 1889, 
entided "An Act to Provide for the Preliminary Education of Medical Students," and the 
laws amendatory thereof. 

b. Completed the required curriculum. 

c. Passed satisfactorily all the examinations required of him. 

Should a candidate for the degree of Doctor of Medicine not have attained the age of 
tR'enty-one years at the time of graduating, the delivery of the diploma shall be deferred 
until he shall have attained that age. 

CHAPTER XII 

FACULTY OF ENGINEERING 

§120. Faclt,ty. The Faculty of Engineering shall consist of the President, the Dean, the 
heads of the Departments of Chemical Engineering, Chemistry, Civil Engineering, Drafting, 
Electrical Engineering, Geology and Mineralogy, Industrial Engineering, Mathematics, 



STATUTES 271 

Mechanical Engineering, Mining and Metallurgy, and Physics, and such other professors 
as may be assigned to the Faculty by the Trustees. This Faculty shall have charge of the 
School of Engineering. 

§121. School of Engineering. The School of Engineering shall conduct the courses 
of instruction in mining, in metallurgy, in civil engineering, in sanitary engineering, in 
mechanical engineering, in electrical engineering, in chemical engineering, and in industrial 
engineering. 

School of Mines. The name School of Mines, founded in 1863, shall remain the desig- 
nation of the vv^ork of the Department of Mining and Metallurgy. 

§122. Course of Study. There shall be in the School of Engineering three classes of 
students, to be designated respectively as the First, Second, and Third Class. The course of 
study of each of these classes shall occupy a year, and the entire course three years. 

§123. Degrees. Every student who shall have completed the entire course of three years 
and shall have passed satisfactorily all the examinations required of him, shall be qualified 
to receive either the degree of Engineer of Mines, Metallurgical Engineer, Civil Engineer, 
Mechanical Engineer, Electrical Engineer, Chemical Engineer, or Master of Science. 

Every student who shall have completed satisfactorily the first two years of any of the 
three-year programs of professional study in engineering shall be qualified to receive the 
degree of Bachelor of Science. 

CHAPTER XIII 
FACULTY OF POLITICAL SCIENCE 

§130. Faculty. The Faculty of Political Science shall consist of the President, the Dean, 
the professors in the Departments of Economics, History, and Political Philosophy, Public 
Law and Government, and Social Science, who conduct courses of advanced instruction 
and research, and such other professors as may be assigned to the Faculty by the Trustees. 

§131. Program of Study. The program of studies shall be designed to prepare for the 
duties of public life, and shall include the history of the literature of the political sciences; 
the general constitutional history of Europe; the special constitutional history of England 
and the United States; the Roman law and the jurisprudence of existing codes derived 
therefrom; the comparative constitutional law of European states and of the United States; 
the comparative constitutional law of the different states of the American Union; the his- 
tory of diplomacy; international law; systems of administration, state and national, of the 
United States; comparison of American and European systems of administration; political 
economy and statistics; sociology and social economy. 

CHAPTER XIV 
FACULTY OF PHILOSOPHY 

§140. Faculty. The Faculty of Philosophy shall consist of the President, the Dean, the 
professors in the Departments of Anthropology, Chinese, East European Languages, Educa- 
tional Research, English and Comparative Literature, Fine Arts and Archaeology, Ger- 
manic Languages, Greek and Latin, Indo-Iranian and Comparative Linguistics, Music, Phi- 
losophy, Psychology, Romance Languages, and Semitic Languages, who conduct courses of 
advanced instruction and research, and such other professors as may be assigned to the 
Faculty by the Trustees. 

§141. Program of Study. The program of studies shall include advanced instruction and 
research in the Departments of Anthropology, Chinese, Educational Research, East European 
Languages, English and Comparative Literature, Fine Arts and Archaeology, Germanic 
Languages, Greek and Latin, Indo-Iranian and Comparative Linguistics, Music, Philosophy, 
Psychology, Romance Languages, and Semitic Languages. 



272 STATUTES 

CHAPTER XV 
FACULTY OF PURE SCIENCE 

§150. Faculty. The Faculty of Pure Science shall consist of the President, the Dean, the 
professors in the Departments of Anatomy, Astronomy, Bacteriology, Biological Chemistry, 
Botany, Chemical Engineering, Chemistry, Civil Engineering, Electrical Engineering, 
Geography, Geology and Mineralogy, Mathematics, Mechanical Engineering, Mining and 
Metallurgy, Physics, Physiology, and Zoology, who conduct courses of advanced instruction 
and research, the President of the American Museum of Natural History, and such other 
professors as may be assigned to the Faculty by the Trustees. 

§151. Program of Study. The program of studies shall include advanced instruction 
and research in the Departments of Anatomy, Astronomy, Bacteriology, Biological Chem- 
istry, Botany, Chemistry, Chemical Engineering, Civil Engineering, Electrical Engineering, 
Geography, Geology and Mineralogy, Mathematics, Mechanical Engineering, Mining and 
Metallurgy, Pathology, Physics, Physiology, and Zoology. 

CHAPTER XVI 
FACULTY OF ARCHITECTURE 

§160. Instruction. There shall be a School of Architecture vs^hich shall furnish technical 
and professional instruction in the history, theory, and practice of architecture. 

§161. Faculty. The Faculty of Architecture shall consist of the President, the Dean, 
and such officers of administration and of instruction as may be assigned thereto by the 
Trustees. The University Council shall have power to adopt regulations governing the 
relation of the work of the School of Architecture to the other work of the University. 

§162. Degree. Every student who shall have completed an approved course and passed 
examinations as required by the School of Architecture, shall be qualified to receive the 
degree of Bachelor of Architecture. 

CHAPTER XVII 
FACULTY OF JOURNALISM 

The following statutes are enacted in accordance with the terms of the agreements 
between the University and Joseph Pulitzer, dated April 10 and July 20, 1903, March 19 
and April 12, 1904: 

§170. Instruction. There shall be a School of Journalism which will furnish technical 
and professional instruction in journalism. 

§171. Faculty. The Faculty of Journalism shall consist of the President, the Dean, and 
such officers of administration and of instruction as may be assigned thereto by the Trus- 
tees. The University Council shall have power to adopt regulations governing the relation 
of the work of the School of Journalism to the other work of the University. 

§172. Advisory Board. The Advisory Board of the School of Journalism shall consist 
of twelve members, in addition to the President of the University. Five members shall 
constitute a quorum for the transaction of business. Vacancies occurring by death or resig- 
nation, except in the case of the President of the University, shall be filled by the Trustees 
on the nomination of the Advisory Board for a term of four years, the terms of service to 
be so adjusted that eventually the terms of three members of the Advisory Board shall 
expire on June 30 of each year. 

§173. Degree. Every student who shall have completed an approved two years' course 
in the School of Journalism and passed all examinations in required subjects, shall be 
qualified to receive the degree of Bachelor of Science. 



STATUTES 273 

CHAPTER XVIII 

FACULTY OF BUSINESS 

§175. Instruction. There shall be a School of Business which shall furnish technical and 
professional instruction in accounting, in finance, in the banking and bond business, in 
the business aspects of manufacturing and transportation, in real estate, in insurance, in 
secretarial work, in foreign trade, in the duties of the consular and diplomatic service, and 
in other forms of public service. 

§176. Faculty-. The Faculty of Business shall consist of the President, the Dean, and 
such officers of administration and of instruction as may be assigned thereto by the 
Trustees. The University Council shall have power to adopt regulations governing the 
relation of the work of the School of Business to the other work of the University. 

§177. Degree. Every student who shall have completed an approved two years' course 
in the School of Business with a minimum of sixty points (a point being one hour a week 
of attendance for a Winter or a Spring Session or the equivalent thereof), and shall have 
passed satisfactorily all examinations required of him, and who is not qualified to receive 
a degree on the recommendation of the Faculty of Columbia College, shall be qualified to 
receive the degree of Bachelor of Science. 

CHAPTER XIX 
SCHOOL OF DENTAL AND ORAL SURGERY 

§178. Faculty. The Faculty of Dentistry shall consist of the President, the Dean and 
Associate Dean of the School of Dental and Oral Surgery, the Professors of Dentistry, and 
such other professors, associate professors, and assistant professors as may be assigned to the 
Faculty by the Trustees. 

§179. Program of Study. The program of study shall be designed to afford a thorough, 
practical, and scientific education in the principles and practice of medical and surgical 
dentistry and oral hygiene required by the University of the State of New York, and may 
be taken in the Winter, Spring, or Summer Session. The program shall be based on the 
minimum of 128 points. No student shall accumulate more than forty-eight points in any 
one calendar year, and no student shall carry more than seventeen points at any one time. 

§180. Special Students. Registered students who shall have declared themselves in 
writing not to be candidates for the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery in Columbia 
University may be admitted as special students upon such conditions other than those 
relating to fees as the Faculty shall prescribe. No special student shall revoke the said 
declaration and become a candidate for the said degree unless subsequendy to the said 
revocation he shall have fulfilled all the requirements for graduation In dental and oral 
surgery. 

§181. Admission to Advanced Standing. No student shall be admitted to advanced 
standing who shall not have pursued satisfactorily such courses at some other school of 
dentistry as shall have been recognized by the Faculty. Such a student shall be given as 
many credits as his previous training may justifv- These credits shall be determined bv the 
Faculty. 

§182. Degree. The requirements for the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery shall be 
128 points to be accomplished in four years of two sessions each unless advantage is taken 
of the courses of the Summer Session. 

Every student shall be recommended for the said degree who, being of good moral 
character, shall have: 

a. Filed a dental certificate from the Regents of the University of the State of New York, 
showing him to have complied with the ruling of license on examination, published 



274 STATUTES 

under the auspices of the University of the State of New York, on higher education in 
dentistry. 

b. Completed the required curriculum. 

c. Passed satisfactorily all required examinations. 

Should the candidate for the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery not have attained the 
age of twenty-one years at the time of graduating, the diploma shall be deferred until he 
shall have attained that age. 

CHAPTER XX 

FACULTY OF LIBRARY SERVICE 

§183. Instruction. There shall be a School of Library Service which shall furnish tech- 
nical and professional instruction in bibliography, the production, distribution and use of 
books, library methods, and the organization and administration of libraries and book 
collections of various types. 

§184. Faculty. The Faculty of Library Service shall consist of the President, the Dean, 
and such officers of administration and of instruction as may be assigned thereto by the 
Trustees. The University Council shall have power to adopt regulations covering the rela- 
tion of the work of the School of Library Service to the other work of the University. 

CHAPTER XXI 
INSTITUTE OF INTERNATIONAL AFFAIRS 

§185. Purpose. There shall be a graduate school to be known as the Institute of Inter- 
national Affairs, endowed under the provisions of the will of the late Edwin B. Parker, 
of Washington, D. C. The purpose of this school shall be to equip students to render 
practical service of a high order to the Government of the United States in its foreign rela- 
tions, or to financial or industrial institutions engaged in foreign trade or commerce whose 
activities indirectly affect international relations. 

§186. Administrative Board. The direction of the Institute of International Affairs 
shall be assigned to an Administrative Board consisting of the Director and not fewer than 
six other persons to be appointed by the Trustees for a term of three years upon the nomi- 
nation of the President. The University Council shall have power to adopt regulations 
governing the relation of the work of the Institute of International Affairs to the other 
work of the University. 

CHAPTER XXII 

SCHOOL OF NURSING 

The following statutes are enacted in accordance with the terms of the agreement 
between the University and the Presbyterian Hospital in the City of New York, approved 
February 7 and February 10, 1921: 

§187. Instruction. There shall be a School of Nursing which shall furnish instruction 
in the principles and practice of nursing in its special branches and in preparation for 
professional work as nurse in the field of public health. 

§188. Administrative Board. The direction of the School of Nursing shall be assigned 
to an Administrative Board, consisting of the Director of the School, who shall be the 
Chairman of the Board, the Dean of the Faculty of Medicine, the Professor of Medicine, 
the Professor of Surgery, and three members from the combined teaching staff of the 
School of Nursing, the Medical School, and Teachers College to be appointed by the 
Trustees for a term of three years upon the nomination of the President. The University 
Council shall have power to adopt regulations governing the relation of the work of the 
School of Nursing to the other work of the University. 



STATUTES 275 

CHAPTER XXIII 

BARNARD COLLEGE 

The following statutes are enacted in accordance with the terms of the agreements 
between the University and Barnard College, dated January 19, 1900, April 6, 1900, and 
March 5, 1906: 

§189. President. The President of the University shall be ex officio President of the 
College. He shall preside at the meetings of the Faculty of the College and shall have 
general supervision and direction of the educational administration of the College as in 
other schools of the University. 

§190. Dean. The internal administration of the College shall be conducted by a Dean, 
who shall be appointed by the President of the University, by and with the advice and 
consent of the Trustees of the College. 

§191. Representation in Council. The College shall be represented in the University 
Council by the Dean and two elected delegates, who shall have the right to vote in the 
Council upon all questions. The Faculty of the College shall consist of the President, 
the Dean, and all the professors on the staff of the University who give instruction in the 
College. 

§192. Officers of Instruction. The College shall provide for, support and maintain, 
such officers of instruction as may from time to time be agreed on, as follows to wit: 

a. They shall be nominated by the Dean of the College, with the approval of the Trus- 
tees of the College and the President of the University, and shall be appointed and 
reappointed by the University according to its custom. Their standing shall be the same 
in all respects as that of other like officers in the University. 

b. For all services rendered in the University by officers so appointed and for all services 
rendered in Barnard College by other officers of the University, payments shall be made 
by each corporation to the other in accordance with principles to be agreed on from time 
to time by the two Boards of Trustees concerned. 

c. Members of the Faculty of the College may be either men or women. 

d. In the month of January in each year, or at such other time as may be mutually agreed 
upon, the Dean of the College, with the approval of the Trustees of the College and after 
conference with the heads of departments in the College shall submit to the President of 
the University a statement, showing: 

First. The estimated number of the students in each class in the College for whom 
instruction is to be provided during the ne.xt academic year. 

Second. The number and grade of officers of instruction, and amount of service desired 
in each subject. 

Such statement shall be subject to the approval and revision of the President, upon all 
questions not reserved by agreement to the Trustees or Dean of the College. 

§193. Instruction for Women. All instruction for women leading to the degree of 
Bachelor of Arts shall be given separately in Barnard College, except that courses open to 
seniors of Columbia College which are counted toward a Teachers College diploma shall 
continue to be open to seniors in Barnard College. 

§194. Women Graduate Students. The University will accept women who have taken 
their first degree on the same terms as men as students of the University, and as candidates 
for the degrees of Master of Arts and Doctor of Philosophy under the Faculties of Political 
Science, Philosophy, and Pure Science, in such courses as have been or may be designated 
by these Faculties, and will make suitable provision for the oversight of such women. 

§195. Degree. The University will confer the degree of Bachelor of Arts upon the 
students of the College who shall have satisfactorily fulfilled in the College the require- 
ments of the University Statutes for that degree. The courses in the College leading to the 
degree of Bachelor of Arts shall be determined and administered by its own Faculty, and 
all examinations for admission to the College and course shall be conducted under the 



276 STATUTES 

authority of the Faculty of the College. The diploma shall be signed by the President of 
the University and by the Dean of the College. The degree of Bachelor of Arts conferred 
upon the graduates of Barnard College shall be maLntaLned at all times as a degree of equal 
value vi'ith the degree of Bachelor of Arts conferred upon the graduates of Columbia 
College. The equivalency of the degrees shall be maintained in such manner as the Council 
may prescribe. 

§196. Certificates. The College shall grant no degrees but shall retain the right to 
grant certificates to students not candidates for a degree. 

§197. Fees. For each student of the University pursuing courses in the College, the 
University shall pay the College at a rate to be agreed upon from time to time. For each 
student of the College pursuing courses in the University, the College shall pay the Uni- 
versity at a rate to be agreed upon from dme to time. No payment shall be called for 
from one to the other on account of students or instructors receiving instrucdon as Fellows 
or Scholars, or otherwise without payment of fees for tuition, either in the University or 
the College. 

§198. Libraries. The libraries of the University and of the College shall be open upon 
equal terms to all women students of either institution. 



CHAPTER XXIV 
TEACHERS COLLEGE 

The following statutes are enacted in accordance with the terms of the agreement 
between the University and Teachers College, dated June 8, 1915: 

§199. President. The President of the University shall be ex officio the executive head 
of Teachers College with the powers and duties of President as now defined by the 
Statutes of Teachers College. 

§200. Dean. There shall be a Dean of Teachers College who shall be appointed by the 
Trustees of Teachers College on the nomination of the President of the University. He shall 
be ex officio Dean of the Faculties of Education and Practical Arts, and, subject to the 
authority of the President and the Statutes of Teachers College and the resolutions of its 
Trustees, he shall have charge of the internal administration of the College, and manage- 
ment of its property and business affairs, and the direction of its dormitories, schools of 
observation and practice, and other undertakings not under the jurisdiction of the Faculties 
of Education or Practical Arts. 

§201. Faculties. The Faculties of Education and Practical Arts as constituted by the 
Statutes of Teachers College shall be Faculties of the University with all the rights and 
privileges now or hereafter accorded to the Faculties of the University. The Statutes of 
the University and the resolutions of the Trustees of the University shall apply to the 
Faculties of Education and Practical Arts and to all their ofBcers of administration and 
instruction in the same manner as to all other Faculties and corresponding officers in the 
University. 

§202. Appointment of Officers. Officers of instruction and administration of profes- 
sorial rank and such junior officers as may be specially designated in the Faculties of Edu- 
cation and Practical Arts shall be appointed by the Trustees of Teachers College on the 
nomination of tiie Dean and thereof subject to the approval of the President of the University. 
An officer of Teachers College so appointed shall become an officer of tiie University, and 
shall have the rights and privileges of off.cers of corresponding rank in the other schools 
and colleges of the University only when and after his appointment has been reported to 
and confirmed by the Trustees of the University and when funds have been provided by 
Teachers College for the payment of his salary in the same manner as the salaries of all 
other University officers. 



STATUTES 277 

All other officers in Teachers College shall be appointed by the Trustees of Teachers 
College in the manner prescribed by the Statutes of Teachers College and their salaries 
shall be paid by the Trustees of Teachers College. 

§203. Degrees. The University will confer appropriate degrees and diplomas upon 
students under the jurisdiction of the Faculties of Education and Practical Arts who may 
satisfactorily fulfill the requirements for such degrees and diplomas, as those requirements 
are from time to time established by those Faculties, with tlie concurrence of the Univer- 
sity Council, in conformity with the provisions of the Statutes of the University as to 
degrees and diplomas. So long as this agreement is in force. Teachers College shall grant 
no degrees or diplomas. 

§204. Courses during Academic Year. All courses of instruction given during the 
academic year (September to June) in either the University or Teachers College shall be 
open, subject to the general regulations of each institution, to every qualified student who 
has duly matriculated in either the University or Teachers College. At the close of each 
academic year, each institution shall render to the other a statement of its students taking 
courses in the other, and the number of points so taken by such students, and shall pay 
to the other institution a sum equal to the total number of points so taken by such students 
multiplied by the statutory tuition fee per point. 

§205. Summer Session and University Extension. All students pursuing courses of 
instruction in the Summer Session or University Extension in subjects assigned to the 
Faculties of Education or Practical Arts shall register in the University as University stu- 
dents, and shall pay to the University such fees as shall be prescribed by the Statutes of 
the University. The gross amount of tuition fees received by the University from students 
registered in the Summer Session and University Extension in courses assigned to the 
Faculties of Education and Practical Arts shall be paid by the University to Teachers 
College. The expense of maintaining such courses shall be borne by Teachers College. 

§206. University Fees. All University fees of students registered during the academic 
year (September to June) under the Faculties or Administrative Boards of the corporation 
of the University and the corporation of Teachers College shall be paid to the University. 
At the close of each academic year the University shall pay to Teachers College such 
proportion of the total University fees received during the academic year (September to 
June) as the amount of tuition fees received during the academic year (September to June) 
from students in the courses assigned to the Faculties of Education or Practical Arts bears 
to the total income from tuition fees of all students registered during the academic year 
(September to June) in Teachers College and under the Faculties or Administrative Boards 
maintained by the University corporation. 

§207. Graduation Fees. All graduation fees shall be paid to the University. Two-thirds 
of all graduation fees received by the University from students who are candidates for 
degrees conferred upon the recommendation of the Faculties of Education or Practical 
Arts, or for diplomas in teaching, or certificates of Teachers College, shall be paid by the 
University to Teachers College. 

§208. Special Classes. Special classes or technical courses conducted by Teachers 
College which are not under the charge of the Faculty of Education or of Practical Arts 
may be included in the University Extension of the University, with the provision that the 
cost of maintaining such special classes and technical courses shall be met by Teachers 
College. 

§209. Doctor of Philosophy. The University will maintain under the jurisdiction of 
the Faculty of Philosophy a Department of Educational Research composed of professors 
of the Faculty of Education appointed by the Trustees of the University on the nomination 
of the President of the University. This department shall be charged with the work of 
instruction and research leading to the degree of Doctor of Philosophy for all candidates 
for that degree electing education as their major subject. 



278 STATUTES 

§210. Libraries. The libraries o£ the University and of Teachers College shall be open 
upon equal terms to all students of the University and Teachers College. The library of 
Teachers College shall be administered in cooperation with the general University library 
system and under similar regulations. The Trustees of Teachers College shall provide for 
the support of its library as heretofore; and the University shall continue to allow the books 
belonging to the University and now on deposit in the library of Teachers College to 
remain therein, subject only to the usual library regulations. 



CHAPTER XXV 
COLLEGE OF PHARMACY 

The following statutes are enacted in accordance with the terms of the agreement 
between the University and the College of Pharmacy, dated March 15, 1904: 

§211. President. The President of the University shall be ex officio President of the 
College. He shall preside at the meetings of the Faculty of the College, and shall have 
general supervision and direction of the educational administration of the College as in 
the other schools of the University. 

§212. Dean. The internal administration of the College shall be conducted by a Dean, 
who shall be appointed by the Trustees of the College on the nomination of the President 
of the University. 

§213. Representation in Council. The College shall be represented in the University 
Council by its Dean. Whenever the College shall maintain ten or more professors in its 
Faculty, it shall be entitled to a representative in the Council, additional to the Dean, who 
shall be elected by such Faculty. 

§214. Ex Officio Members of Faculty. Representatives of the University Departments 
of Botany, Chemistry, Biological Chemistry, and Pharmacology to be designated by the 
President of the University shall be members, ex officiis, of the Faculty of the College. Such 
representatives of University departments shall have no right to vote for the representative 
of the Faculty of the College in the University Council. 

§215. Degrees and Diplomas. The University will confer such degrees and diplomas 
upon students and graduates of the College as may from time to time be authorized by 
the Trustees of the College and approved by the University Council, provided that so long 
as this agreement is in force the College shall grant no degrees or diplomas except such 
as may be approved by the University Council. 

§216. Certificate. The College shall continue to exercise the direction and control 
of all instruction given therein, and the right to grant such certificates to students not 
candidates for a degree or diploma as may be determined by the Faculty of the College 
with the approval of the University Council. 

§217. Interchange of Courses. The courses of instruction given in either the Univer- 
sity or the College shall be open, subject to the general regulations of each institution, to 
every qualified student who has duly matriculated in either the University or the College 
of Pharmacy. 

§218. Fees. For each student of the University pursuing courses in the College, the 
University shall pay the College at a rate to be agreed upon from time to time. For each 
student of the College pursuing elective courses in the University, the College shall pay 
the University at a rate to be agreed upon from time to time. No payment shall be called 
for from one to the other on account of students or instructors receiving instruction as 
Fellows or Scholars, or otherwise without payment of fees for tuition, either in the 
University or the College. 

§219. Libraries. The libraries of the University and of the College shall be open, upon 
equal terms, to all students of either institution. 



STATUTES 279 

CHAPTER XXVI 
ST. Stephen's college 

The following statutes are enacted in accordance with the terms of the agreement 
between the University and St. Stephen's College, dated April 20, 1928: 

§221. President. The President of the University shall, subject to the provisions of the 
charter of the College, be President of St. Stephen's College and by virtue of the olTice 
become ex officio a Trustee of St. Stephen's College. He shall preside at the meetings of 
the Faculty and shall have general supervision and direction of the educational adminis- 
tration of the College as in the other schools of the University. 

§222. Warden. The internal administration of the College shall be conducted by an 
officer known as Warden who shall be Dean of the Faculty and who shall be appointed by 
the Trustees of St. Stephen's College on the nomination of the President of the University. 
The Warden shall always be a communicant member of the Protestant Episcopal Church. 
In the absence of the President the Warden shall preside at die meetings of the Faculty. 

§223. Provost. A Provost shall be appointed in a similar manner as the Warden with 
the advice and consent of the Faculty, to be the disciplinary officer of the College, respon- 
sible as such to the Warden and to the President of the University, and to perform the 
duties of the Warden in the College when die Warden is absent therefrom. 

§224. Representation in Council. The College shall be represented in the University 
Council by its Warden and by one elected delegate who shall have the right to vote in 
the Council upon all questions. 

§225. Faculty. The Faculty of the College shall consist of the President, the Warden, 
the Provost, and all the members of the teaching staff of the University appointed to give 
instruction in St. Stephen's College. 

§226. Officers of Instruction. The College shall provide for, support and maintain 
such officers of instruction as may from time to time be agreed upon. They shall be ap- 
pointed by the Trustees of St. Stephen's College on the nomination of the Warden thereof, 
subject to the approval of the President of the University. An officer so appointed shall 
become an officer of the University and shall have the rights and privileges of officers of 
corresponding rank in the other schools or colleges of the University only when and after 
the appointment has been reported to and confirmed by the Trustees of the University. 

§227. Degrees. The University shall confer the degree of Bachelor of Arts upon the 
students of the College who shall have satisfactorily fulfilled in the College all require- 
ments of the University Statutes for that degree. The courses in the College leading to the 
degree of Bachelor of Arts shall be determined and administered by its own Faculty. The 
requirements for admission to the College shall be determined by the Faculty when ap- 
proved by the University Council and shall be administered by the Director of University 
Admissions, provided that no student may be admitted to the College without the consent 
of the Warden thereof. All examinations for admission and of students in courses shall be 
conducted under the authority of the Faculty, and diplomas shall be signed by the President 
of the University and by the Warden, and shall state that the degree is granted by the 
University in St. Stephen's College. The diploma shall be officially bestowed by the Presi- 
dent of the University or in his absence by the Warden, according to the accustomed 
manner of the College, at a special convocation of the College held in Annandale in June 
of each year. The degree of Bachelor of Arts conferred upon graduates of the College shall 
be maintained at all times as a degree of equal value with the degree of Bachelor of Arts 
conferred upon the graduates of Columbia College. The equivalency of the two degrees 
shall be maintained in such manner as die University Council may prescribe. As long as 
this degree is in force St. Stephen's College shall grant no degrees, but shall exercise all 
other corporate rights and powers which are not delegated to the University by this agree- 
ment, and this agreement shall not be deemed a surrender by the College of any powers 
conferred upon it by its charter. 



28o STATUTES 

§228. Religious Policy. The religious policy shall be retained under die direcdon o£ 
die Trustees of St. Stephen's College normally through the Warden. 

§229. Athletic Policy. The athletic policy of the College shall remain wholly under 
the control of the Trustees of St. Stephen's College. 

§230. Corporate Organization. The College shall retain its corporate organization and 
the Trustees of St. Stephen's College shall continue to provide for the financial support 
thereof, it being distinctly understood and agreed that the University is and shall be under 
no implied obligation, responsibility or liability of any kind whatsoever for the mainte- 
nance, support, direction or management of the College, or for the disbursement of the 
income thereof, excepting as stated heretofore in this agreement, and all and every such 
obligation or liability shall be strictly limited to the duties and obligations expressly and in 
terms assumed and agreed to by the University. 

§231. Libraries. The libraries of the University and of St. Stephen's College shall be 
open upon equal terms to all students of Columbia University and of St. Stephen's College. 

CHAPTER XXVII 
UNION THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

The following statutes are enacted in accordance with the terms of the agreement 
between the University and the Union Theological Seminary, dated May 7, 1928. 

§232. University Council. The Faculty of the Union Theological Seminary shall be 
represented in the University Council by the President of the Seminary ex officio and by 
two delegates elected by that Faculty as other delegates are now chosen by the Faculties 
of the University. 

§233. Degrees. The University shall confer the degree of Master of Arts upon students 
under the jurisdiction of the Faculty of the Seminary who may satisfactorily fulfill the 
requirements for that degree as those requirements are from time to time established by 
that faculty with the concurrence of the University Council in conformity with the provi- 
sions of the Statutes of the University as to degrees and diplomas. 

§234. Students and Fees. Students enrolled in the University may be admitted to 
courses of instrucdon and research offered by the Faculty of the Seminary, and students 
enrolled in the Seminary may similarly be admitted to such courses offered by the several 
Faculties of the University on such terms as may be mutually agreed upon by the Faculties 
of the University and the Faculty of the Seminary. Students enrolled in the University who 
register for courses given at the Seminary shall pay to the Seminary its established charges 
for tuition. Students enrolled in the Seminary who register for courses given under the 
jurisdiction of any University Faculty or Administrative Board shall pay to the University 
the University fee and its established charges for tuition. Candidates for the degree of 
Master of Arts enrolled under the Faculty of the Seminary in accordance with the terms of 
Section 233 of the Statutes shall have the status of students in the University and shall pay 
to the University during the sessions of the academic year the University fee and, on 
application for the degree, the established degree fee. 

§235. Libraries. The libraries of the University and of the Seminary shall cooperate with 
each other in affording library privileges to the officers and students of the two institutions. 

CHAPTER XXVIII 
NEW YORK POST-GRADUATE MEDICAL SCHOOL AND HOSPITAL 

The following statutes are enacted in accordance with the terms of the agreement 
between the University and the New York Post-Graduate Medical School and Hospital, 
dated January 14, 1931. 

§236. President. The President of the University shall be President, ex officio, of the 



STATUTES 281 

Medical School of the Post-Graduate and, if not already a member of the Board of Directors 
of the Post-Graduate, shall be so elected. He shall preside at the meetings of the Facult}' 
of the Medical School of the Post-Graduate and shall have the same general supervision 
and direction of the educational administration of said Post-Graduate Medical School as of 
the other schools of the University. 

§237. pACULTi'. The Faculty of the Post-Graduate Medical School shall consist of the 
President, a Director, and all professors on the staff of the University who give instruction 
in the Post-Graduate Medical School. 

§238. Director. The internal administration of the Post-Graduate Medical School 
shall be conducted by an officer known as Director, who shall be appointed by the Presi- 
dent of the University by and with the consent of the Board of Directors of the Post- 
Graduate Medical School. In the absence of the Director, an Acting Director may be 
appointed by the President. 

§239. Representatiox in Council. The Post-Graduate Medical School shall be repre- 
sented in the University Council by its Director and one additional member elected by the 
Faculty of the Post-Graduate Medical School who shall have the right to vote in the 
Council upon all questions. 

§240. Administrative Bo.vrd. There shall be established in the University an Admin- 
istrative Board on Postgraduate Studies in Medicine, the members of which shall be 
appointed by the Trustees of the University on the nomination of the President. The Post- 
Graduate Medical School shall be represented upon this Board. Such Board shall have 
general oversight and control, subject to the Statutes of the University, over the post- 
graduate instruction in medical studies offered in any part of the University or under its 
authority and shall, subject to the Statutes of the University, make all the rules and 
regulations providing therefor. 

§241. Officers of Instruction. The Post-Graduate Medical School shall provide for, 
support and maintain such officers of instruction in the Post-Graduate Medical School as 
may from time to time be agreed upon. They shall be nominated by the Administrative 
Board by and with the advice and consent of the Board of Directors of the Post-Graduate 
Medical School and the President of the University. They shall be appointed and re- 
appointed by the University according to its custom. Their standing shall be the same in 
all respects as that of like officers of the University. 

§242. Degrees. The University shall confer appropriate degrees upon those students 
who, being already graduates in medicine from an approved medical school of college, 
complete to the satisfaction of the said Administrative Board such courses of instruction 
and research as may be prescribed. 

§243. Corpor-\te Organization. The Post-Graduate Medical School shall maintain its 
separate corporate organization and existence and its Board of Directors shall continue to 
provide for the financial support of all its activities. The University by making and per- 
forming this agreement shall incur no financial obligation or responsibility of any kind 
whatsoever. The obligations herein contained being all nonfinancial shall be strictly 
limited to those expressly and in terms herein set forth. 

CHAPTER XXIX 

VANDERBILT CLINIC 

§244. The Vanderbilt Clinic, established in accordance with the terms of the agreements 
between the University and the donors and managers of the Vanderbilt Clinic, dated 
January 9, 1896, shall be under the management and control of the Board of Managers of 
the Presbyterian Hospital, pursuant to the terms of the agreement between the University 
and the Hospital dated October 30, 1925, and approved by Mr. Frederick W. Vanderbilt 
in a letter addressed to the President under the date of September 30, 1925. 



282 STATUTES 

CHAPTER XXX. 

SLOANE HOSPITAL FOR WOMEN 

§245. The Sloane Hospital for Women, established in accordance with the terms of the 
agreements between the University and the donors of the Sloane Hospital, dated respec- 
tively March 12, 1895, November 15, 1899, February 24, 1904, December 19, 1910, and 
February 6, 19 13, shall be under the management and control of the Board of Managers 
of the Presbyterian Hospital pursuant to the terms of the agreement between the University 
and the Hospital dated October 30, 1925, and approved by Mrs. Emily Vanderbilt White 
in letters addressed to the President under date of October i, 1925, and October 26, 1925. 

CHAPTER XXXI 

SUMMER SESSION 

§246. Duration. There shall be a Summer Session held during the period between Com- 
mencement Day and the opening of the Winter Session in September. 

§247. Administrative Board. The direction of the work of the Summer Session shall 
be assigned to an Administrative Board consisting of not to exceed seven officers of the 
University, to be appointed by the Trustees for a term of three years upon the nomination 
of the President. The University Council shall have power to adopt regulations governing 
the relation of Summer Session instruction to the other work of the University. 

§248. Appointments. Persons not otherwise in the service of the University may be 
appointed, upon the nomination of the Administrative Board, by the President, subject 
to confirmation by the Trustees to give insruction in the Summer Session. 

CHAPTER XXXII 
UNIVERSITY EXTENSION 

§250. Definition. University Extension is defined as academic work carried on by Uni- 
versity officers and under the administrative supervision and control of the University, 
either away from the University buildings or at the University, for the benefit of students 
not able to attend stated courses of instruction. 

§251. Administrative Board. The direction of University Extension shall be assigned 
to an Administrative Board consisting of not to exceed seven officers of the University, to 
be appointed by the Trustees for a term of three years upon the nomination of the Presi- 
dent. The University Council shall have power to adopt regulations governing the relation 
of University Extension to the other work of the University. 

§252. Appointments. Persons not otherwise in the service of the University may be 
appointed, upon the nomination of the Administrative Board, by the President, subject to 
confirmation by the Trustees, to take part in University Extension. 

§253. Institute of Arts and Sciences. The Administrative Board of University Exten- 
sion shall have authority, subject to the approval of the President, to organize and conduct 
public lectures, concerts, musical recitals, and other like undertakings of an educational 
character, under the title of Institute of Arts and Sciences; to determine the conditions of 
membership in the Institute and to fix the fees to be received therefor. 

CHAPTER XXXIII 

UNIVERSITY PATENTS 

§255. Administrative Board. There shall be an Administrative Board of University 
Patents, consisting of the President of the University, the Treasurer, and not to exceed 



STATUTES 283 

seven other persons to be appointed by the Trustees for a term of three years upon the 
nomination of the President. Members of this Administrative Board shall be either Trustees 
of the University, administrative officers, members of the teaching staff, or alumni. 

§256. Powers. The Administrative Board of University Patents shall have authority in 
their discretion, subject to the direction and control of the Trustees, to accept for and on 
behalf of the University by assignment or otherwise, either directly or through trustees or 
holding corporations, patents, patent applications, royalties, licenses, or rights therein 
covering discoveries, inventions or processes, whether produced by members of the teaching 
staff of the University by use of University laboratories, or otherwise; also trade-marks or 
proprietary names; also copyrights of literary works owned or produced by members of 
said teaching staffs or others; and to make arrangements on such terms and in such way as 
the Administrative Board may approve for the use, manufacture, sale or other disposition 
thereof, or of rights therein, with power, subject always to the approval of the Trustees, to 
arrange for the use or division of the proceeds thereof. 

§257. The Administrative Board of University Patents shall make an annual report to 
the President and shall authorize no charge or other obligation upon the funds of the 
University, or incur any liability, without previous authority of the Trustees. 



CHAPTER XXXIV 
STUDENTS 

§260. Registration. Every person desiring to be admitted to attendance in the University 
shall present himself at the office of the Registrar and shall there file a registration blank 
in the form prescribed by the University stating the session for which he desires to be 
registered and giving such information as may be required. To complete his registration 
he shall pay the prescribed fees to the Bursar. 

§261. Duration of Registration. Each person whose registradon has been completed, 
and accepted by authority of the President, shall be considered a student of the University 
during the session for which he is registered or until his connection with the University is 
terminated by the exercise of the power of discipline by the appropriate University officer. 

§262. Matriculated and Nonmatriculated Students. A student who has been 
accepted and registered by the proper authorities as having fulfilled the preliminary quali- 
fications for candidacy for a degree, professional certificate, or diploma shall be known as 
a matriculated student. All other students shall be known as nonmatriculated students. 

§263. Discipline. The continuance of each student upon the rolls of the University, 
the receipt by him of academic credits, his graduation and the conferring of any degree 
or the granting of any certificate, shall be strictly subject to the disciplinary powers of die 
University which shall be free to cancel his registration at any time on any grounds which 
it deems advisable. 

§264. Discharge. An honorable discharge shall always be granted to any student not 
subject to discipline who may desire to withdraw from the University; but no student, 
under the age of twenty-one years, shall be entitled to a discharge without the assent of 
his parent or guardian, furnished in writing to the proper Dean. 

§265. Students in Other Institutions. No student registered in any school or college 
of the University shall at the same time be registered in any other school or college of 
Columbia University or in any other institution without specific authorization of the Dean 
or Director of the school or college of the University in which he is first registered. 

§266. Use of Name of the University. The name of the University may not be used 
by any student or group or organization of which a student is a member, without the 
approval of the Trustees or that of the President acting by authority of the Trustees. 



284 STATUTES 

CHAPTER XXXV 

FEES 

§270. Fees. The following fees are established: 
(a) University Fee 

1. For each Winter or Spring Session or any part thereof: 

For students enrolled for more than six points Si 0.00 

For students enrolled for six points or less S5.00 

2. For each Summer Session or any part thereof $7.00 

(b; Tuition Fee 

I. For all courses, other than pre-coUegiate or noncredit courses in Univer- 
sity Extension, per point, except in cases where a special fee is fixed . . . $12.50 
With the proviso: 

1. That the fee for a Winter or Spring Session in the case of a student en- 
rolled in Columbia College or in Seth Low Junior College for from fifteen 

to nineteen points inclusive shall be S190.00 

and that an additional fee of $12.50 shall be charged for each point in 
excess of nineteen. 

2. That the fee for a Winter or Spring Session in the case of a student en- 
rolled for fifteen or more points in the School of Architecture, in the 
School of Business, in the School of Journalism, in the School of Library 
Service, or in the courses in Optometry, in Oral Hygiene, or in the course 

for University Undergraduates shall be Si 90.00 

3. That the minimum fee for a Winter or Spring Session in the case of a stu- 
dent enrolled for ten points or more in the School of Law shall be not 

less than S190.00 

and the minimum fee for a student enrolled in the School of Law for less 
than ten points during any Winter, Spring or Summer Session shall be 
less than Si 5 per point. 

4. That the minimum fee for a Winter or Spring Session in the case of a 

student enrolled for the full course in the School of Medicine or in the 
School of Dental and Oral Surgery shall be not less than S250.00 

5. That the minimum fee for a Winter or Spring Session in the case of a stu- 
dent enrolled for the full course in the School of Engineering or in Public 
Health shall be not less than $190.00 

n. For pre-colleglate or noncredit courses in University Extension, per point $10.00 

(c) Fee for Application 

For any degree $20.00 

For any certificate $10.00 

(d; Privileges 

1. Late registration or late application for a degree or certificate, or for defi- 
ciency or special examinations $6.00 

2. Late application for entrance examinations $1.00 

3. Deficiency and special examinations $3-oo 

4. Renewal of application for any degree or certificate $1.00 

The conditions under which such privileges shall be granted are to be 
determined by the Registrar with the approval of the President. 

(e) Entrance Examinations — ^for each series $10.00 

(f) Rebates 

I. The University fee and the fee for application for any degree or certificate 
shall not be subject to rebate. 



STATUTES 285 

2. After the last day of the period provided for change of course, as announced 
in the Academic Calendar, no tuition fee shall be returned for any course 
which the student may for any reason discontinue. Exception to this rule 
may be made only in cases of total withdrawal from the University, when 
a partial return of fees may be authorized by the Registrar, 
(g) Medical School Athletic and Recreational Fee 

For all male students, per annum $10.00 

§271. Deposits. A deposit for the use of apparatus or material, and other like purpose, 
shall be charged when prescribed by the E.xecutive Officer of the department supplying the 
same, with the approval of the President and Treasurer. 

§272. Paymext of Fees. The University fee, tuition fees, and laboratory deposits shall 
be due and payable before the close of the regular periods of registration, as announced 
in the Academic Calendar, and no registration shall be complete until such payment has 
been made. 

§273. Prepayment of Dues. No candidate for a degree in Columbia College or in any 
school shall be entitled to receive the same until he shall have discharged all his dues 
to the University. 

§274. Exemption of Graduate Students. Students who have taken the degree of 
Doctor of Philosophy in this University may, with the consent of the University Council, 
continue their researches in the laboratories or Library of the University without the 
payment of tuition fees. 

CHAPTER XXXVI 
ACADEMIC COSTUME 

§280. Costume. The following described academic costume is adopted to be worn upon 
all appropriate occasions, as indicating the several degrees and the Faculties to which 
they pertain. 

Gowns, i. Pattern. — ^Those commonly worn, with pointed sleeves for the Bachelor's 
degree, with long closed sleeves for the Master's degree, and with round open sleeves for 
the Doctor's degree. 2. Material. — Worsted stuff for the Bachelor's degree; silk for the 
Master's and Doctor's degrees. 3. Color. — Black. 4. Trimmings. — For the Bachelor's and 
Master's degrees the gowns are to be untrimmed. For the Doctor's degree the gown is to 
be faced down the front with black velvet, with bars of the same across the sleeves, or the 
facings and crossbars may be of velvet of the same color as the bindings or edges of the 
hood, being distinctive of the Faculty to which the degree pertains. 

Hoods, i. Pattern. — The pattern usually followed by colleges and universities save as 
modified below. 2. Material. — ^The same as that of the gown. 3. Color. — Black. 4. Length. — 
The length and form of the hood will indicate the degree, as follows: For the Bachelor's 
degree, the length shall be three-fourths that of the Master's degree; for the Master's degree 
the customary length, not exceeding four feet; for the Doctor's degree, the same length 
but having panels at the sides. 5. Linings. — The hoods shall be lined with the official 
colors of the University: light blue and white. 6. Trimmings. — The binding or edging, 
not more than six inches in width, shall be of silk, satin, or velvet, of the color distinctive 
of the subject to which the degree pertains, thus: arts and letters, white; theology, scarlet; 
law, purple; medicine, green; philosophy, dark blue; science, yellow; fine arts, brown; 
music, pink; dentistry, lilac; library service, lemon; education, light blue. 

Caps. The caps shall be of the m.aterial and form generally called mortarboard caps. 
The Doctor's cap may be of velvet. The color should be black. Each cap shall be orna- 
mented with a long tassel attached to the middle point at the top. The tassel of the Doctor's 
cap may be, in whole or in part, of gold thread. 

§281. Trustees; Members of Faculties. Members of the governing body shall be 
entitled, during their term of office, to wear the gown of highest dignity — that of the 



286 STATUTES 

Doctor's degree — together with the hood appropriate to the degree which they may have 
severally received. Members of Faculties and any persons officially connected with the Uni- 
versity who have been recipients of academic honors from other universities or colleges 
in good standing, may assume the academic costume corresponding to their degree, as 
described in the foregoing section, provided, that such right shall terminate if such persons 
shall cease to be connected with the University. The President and Deans of Faculties may 
adopt distinctive badges, not inconsistent with the costume hereinbefore described. 

CHAPTER XXXVII 
ACADEMIC CALENDAR 

§290. Vacation. There shall be a vacation in Columbia College and in all the schools to 
be fixed annually in advance by the University Council, but such vacation shall not begin 
earlier than the second Wednesday in June, nor extend beyond the first Monday in 
October, except by consent of the Trustees. 

§291. Intermissions. In the discretion of the University Council, there may be inter- 
missions of the academic exercises of the University as follows: at Christmas time for a 
period not exceeding two weeks, at Easter for a period not exceeding four days, and on 
public holidays established by law, and such days in each year as may be recommended 
by the civil authority to be observed as days of fast or thanksgiving. 

§292. The President may, in extraordinary cases, grant an intermission for other days 
not exceeding three days at any one time; and it shall be his duty to report the same at 
the next succeeding meeting of the Trustees, together with the object and the reason for 
granting such intermission. 

§293. Terms. The number of terms in Columbia College and in each school, and their 
duration, shall be fixed annually, in advance, by the University Council. 

§294. Examinations. The dates for entrance and final examinations in Columbia Col- 
lege and in the various schools shall be fixed annually, in advance, by the University 
Council. Other examinations may be held at the pleasure of each Faculty. 

§295. Commencement. There shall be an annual Commencement on a day to be fixed 
annually, in advance, by tlie University Council, when degrees shall be conferred. 

§296. Baccalaureate Sermon. Commencement Week shall begin on the Sunday preced- 
ing Commencement Day with religious services, in which the officers and students of the 
University shall be invited to participate. Such services shall consist of the reading of 
morning or evening prayer, as set forth in the Book of Common Prayer, and the delivery 
of a baccalaureate sermon, the preacher thereof to be selected by the Trustees. The President 
shall have charge of the arrangements for such service. 

CHAPTER XXXVIII 
PUBLICATIONS 

§300. Printing and Advertising, All printing and advertising connected with the edu- 
cational administration of the University, unless otherwise directed by the Statutes or 
By-laws, or by resolution of the Trustees, shall be prepared, edited, and published under 
the direction of the President by an officer appointed by him. 

§301. Catalogue. A catalogue containing the names of the officers, the requirements of 
admission, the courses of instruction, the existing regulations, and such other information 
concerning the University as the President may think expedient shall be issued annually. 

§302. Form. All publications for the use of the Trustees shall be printed in octavo form, 
and, so far as possible, in uniform style. 

§303. General Catalogue. A general catalogue of the Trustees, officers, alumni, and 
honorary graduates of the University shall be published as often as the Trustees may direct. 



STATUTES 287 

CHAPTER XXXIX 
FOUNDATIONS 

§310. Scholarships. A scholarship may be founded in the College or in any school by 
the payment to die Treasurer of not less than $7,000. The scholarship shall bear such tide 
as the founder may designate, subject to the approval of the Trustees. The annual income 
of the foundadon will be paid to the holder of the scholarship. 

§311. Fellowships. A fellowship may be founded by the payment to the Treasurer 
of not less than $25,000 for the encouragement of advanced study and original research 
in such subject or subjects and bearing such title as the founder may designate, subject 
to the approval of the Trustees. The annual income of the foundation will be paid to the 
holder of the fellowship. 

§312. Professorships. A professorship may be founded in the University by the payment 
to the Treasurer of such sum, and for such purpose, as the Trustees may approve. 

CHAPTER XL 
FELLOWSHIPS 

§320. Stipends. All stipends of Fellows shall be paid in equal semiannual installments, 
on the opening day of each Winter and Spring Session. 

§321. Annual Fellowships. The Treasurer may receive gifts of money for fellowships 
to run for one year or more, provided that no fellowship shall be created for less than 
$500 per annum. Such fellowships shall be filled by the University Council, and shall be 
subject to such rules and regulations, not inconsistent with the Statutes, as may be pre- 
scribed by the Council. 

§322. Remunerative Employment. No Fellow shall be allowed to accept remunerative 
employment except by permission of the President and the acceptance of any such employ- 
ment, without such permission, shall operate to vacate the fellowship. 

§323. Place of Study. All Fellows, except as hereinbefore provided, shall be required 
to pursue their studies, during the term of their fellowship, at this University, unless 
permission be granted them by the President to study elsewhere. 

§324. Fellowships when Vacated. In case of the failure of any Fellow to fulfill faith- 
fully the obligations imposed upon him by the fellowship to which he has been appointed, 
he shall forfeit all privileges and emoluments conferred upon him by such fellowship, and 
the Council may at any time declare the fellowship vacant. In the event of a vacancy 
occurring from any cause the Council may, if they desire, fill such vacancy for the unexpired 
term. 

§325. Endowed Fellowships. Fees. Unless otherwise provided, the condidons govern- 
ing the award and tenure of fellowships for which provision has been made by special 
endowment shall be the same as those for University Fellowships. Every incumbent of a 
fellowship will be required to pay the fees prescribed by the Statutes. 

§326. Adams Fellowship. There shall be a fellowship to be known as the Ernest 
Kempton Adams Research Fellowship, the incumbent of which shall be appointed annually 
by the Trustees and shall be eligible to reappointment. The appointment may be made 
from among the Faculties, teaching staff, alumni, or students of Columbia University, or 
from among the distinguished physicists of the United States or of any foreign country. 
The Fellow so appointed shall prosecute researches in the physical sciences or in their 
practical applications either in Columbia University or elsewhere. The results of such 
investigation shall be published and distributed by the University and shall be entided 
"Researches of the Ernest Kempton Adams Research Fellowship of Columbia University." 
The Fellow shall receive an annual stipend of $1,250. 

§327. Baier Fellowship. There shall be a fellowship to be known as the Victor Baier 



288 STATUTES 

Fellowship in church music, which shall be awarded annually by the University Council 
upon the nomination of the Department of Music. The Fellow so appointed shall receive 
the annual income of the capital sum of $20,000 constituting the endowment of the 
fellowship. Candidates are required to possess a thorough knowledge of harmony and 
counterpoint and of musical history, and should be competent organists and pianists. The 
holder of the fellowship shall devote himself to the study of church music at Columbia 
University, or, with the approval of the Department of Music, elsewhere. 

§328. Barnard Fellowship. There shall be a fellowship to be known as the Barnard 
Fellowship for encouraging scientific research, which shall be open to graduates of Colum- 
bia College, of the School of Engineering, and Pure Science. Such Fellow shall be appointed 
by the Council upon the joint vote of the Faculties of the College, of Engineering, and of 
Pure Science. The appointment shall be made every third year, beginning with 191 8, and 
shall be for the term of one year only. The Barnard Fellow shall receive the net income of 
the capital sum constituting the endowment of the fellowship which shall accrue during 
three years. It shall be the duty of the Fellow thus appointed to devote himself to investiga- 
tion in physical science under the direction of the Faculty of Pure Science. 

§329. Blumenthal Fellowships. There shall be fellowships to be known as the George 
Blumenthal, Jr., Fellowships for advanced study and research in medicine and surgery, to 
be awarded each year by the Council upon the nomination of the Medical Faculty. The 
Fellows so appointed shall receive annual stipends of not more than $1,000 each, chargeable 
to the income of the George Blumenthal, Jr., Fund. No Fellow shall be reappointed for 
more than one year. The sum total of the stipends of such Fellows, together with the sum 
total of the stipends of the George Blumenthal, Jr., Scholars appointed in conformity with 
the provisions of Section 395 of the Statutes, shall not exceed one-half of the annual income 
of the George Blumenthal, Jr., Fund. The George Blumenthal, Jr., Fellows shall pursue 
advanced study and research in some branch of medicine or surgery under the direction of 
the Medical Faculty. The balance of the income of the George Blumenthal, Jr., Fund and 
any accumulation of income to the credit of the fund, may be used as a loan fund for the 
assistance of needy students in the Medical School. 

§330. Boring Fellowship. There shall be a fellowship, to be known as the Boring 
Fellowship in architecture, which shall be open to graduates of the School of Architecture 
within the three years following their graduation and to all matriculated students in that 
school who have completed the requirements for the thesis as fixed by the Faculty of the 
School. Such fellowship shall be awarded every third year, beginning with the year 1925, 
conjointiy with the Perkins Fellowship in architecture, under regulations established by 
the Council. The holder of the fellowship shall devote the income thereof to foreign travel 
and study under the direction of the Faculty of Architecture. The Fellow so appointed shall 
receive the net income of the Boring Fellowship Fund which shall accrue during a period 
of three years. 

§331. Bridgham Fellowship. There shall be a fellowship to be known as the Samuel 
Willard Bridgham Fellowship, which shall be awarded annually by the University Council 
on the recommendation of the Faculty of Engineering, in accordance with the usual regu- 
lations governing University Fellowships. The Fellow so appointed shall be entitled to 
receive the net annual income of the capital sum of the Samuel Willard Bridgham Fellow- 
ship Fund, amounting to $20,000. 

§332. Class of '70 Fellowship. There shall be a fellowship to be known as the Class of 
'70 Fellowship, of the annual value of $500, which shall be filled by the Council and shall 
be subject to such regulations as the Council shall prescribe. 

§333. Curtis Fellowship. There shall be a fellowship to be known as the George Wil- 
liam Curtis Fellowship, which shall be open to graduates of all colleges and scientific 
schools of approved standing. Such fellowship shall be awarded by the Council upon the 
nomination of the Faculty of Political Science. The appointment shall be made every third 
year, beginning with 1901, and shall be held for the term of two years, subject to such 



STATUTES 289 

regulations as the Council shall establish. The holder of such fellowship shall receive the 
net income of the capital sum of $10,000 constituting the endowment of the fellowship 
which has accrued during a period of three years. 

§334. Cutting Fellowship. There shall be fellowships to be known as the William 
Bayard Cutting Traveling Fellowships, which shall be awarded annually by the Trustees 
upon the recommendation of the Committee on Education to men graduate students who 
have given evidence of ability to make contributions of value to letters, science, law, medi- 
cine, or the fine arts. These fellowships are open to men who have been in residence as 
graduate students under the Faculties of Political Science, Philosophy, or Pure Science for 
at least one academic year, and to graduates of Columbia University in law, medicine, or 
engineering. In addition, not more than two members of the senior or graduating class in 
Columbia College may be appointed to such fellowships in any one year. In awarding these 
fellowships, preference shall be given to candidates of American parentage. Holders of these 
fellowships are required to pursue their studies either in the United States or in foreign 
countries under such direction as may from time to time be prescribed. The stipend of 
each fellowship shall be fixed at the time of its award and will depend upon the require- 
ments and purposes of individual fellows. The normal minimum stipend shall be §2,000. 

§335. Drisler Fellowship. There shall be a fellowship to be known as the Henry 
Drisler Fellowship in classical philology, of the annual value of $1,500, which shall be 
filled by the Council upon the nomination of the Department of Greek and Latin. With 
the approval of that department the stipend of the fellowship may be applied in any given 
year to the support of two or more graduate scholarships in classical philology. 

§336. Du Bois Fellowship. There shall be a fellowship to be known as the Doctor 
Abram Du Bois Fellowship, which shall be awarded each year by the Council upon the 
nomination of a Committee to consist of the Dean of the Faculty of Medicine, the incum- 
bent of the Chair of Diseases of the Eye in said Faculty, and in the event of the death or 
resignation of the third member of the Committee as named by the donors of the fund a 
Trustee of the University designated by that Board. The Fellow so appointed shall receive 
the net annual income of the capital sum of $18,000 constituting the endowment of the 
fellowship. 

Ellis Fellowship, see §364. 

§337. Emmons Fellowship. There shall be a traveling fellowship to be known as the 
Emmons Geological Fellowship, which shall be awarded usually every second year by the 
University Council upon the nomination of a Committee to consist of three members, one 
of whom shall be the Professor of Geology in Columbia University. Vacancies occurring in 
such Committee shall be filled by the remaining member or members; and in the event 
of the death or resignation of all the members of the Committee, by the Trustees of the 
University. Under conditions fixed by said Committee, the fellow so appointed shall receive 
the net annual income of the Samuel Franklin Emmons Memorial Fund, and shall be 
governed by such regulations as the Committee shall from time to time prescribe. If for 
any reason the fellowship shall not be awarded for any given two-year period, the Com- 
mittee may nominate two Fellows for the succeeding period or may otherwise dispose of 
the unexpended income of the fund for such period as it deems best, in accordance with 
the terms of the gift. 

§338. Evans Fellowship. A fellowship to be known as the Henry Evans Traveling 
Fellowship in memory of Henry Evans of the Class of 1881, shall be awarded annually by 
the University Council on the recommendation of the Faculty of Columbia College. The 
value of the fellowship shall not exceed the annual incom.e of the fund of $30,000 given 
to the University for this purpose by Mrs. Henry Evans. The fellowship shall be open to 
graduates of Columbia College who have shown ability of high order and whose interest 
in the world about them is such as to give promise of well-rounded development, and 
shall be awarded to those men who seem to be best qualified to make permanent contri- 
butions of value to architecture, letters, science, or law — these terms to be construed so 



290 STATUTES 

broadly as to include, for example, medicine and surgery and engineering in its various 
branches. The Evans Fellow may pursue his studies either in foreign countries or in other 
institutions or places in the United States. 

§339. Ferguson Fellowship. There shall be a fellowship to be known as the Ferguson 
Fellowship in chemistry, which shall be awarded every second year by the University 
Council in the same manner as University Fellowships are awarded and subject to the same 
regulations. The Fellow so appointed shall carry on investigation and research in synthetic 
drugs and medicines under the direction of the Department of Chemistry, and shall be 
entiried to receive the net annual income for two years of the capital sum of $10,000 
constituting the endowment of the fellowship. 

§340. Garth Fellowship. There shall be a fellowship to be known as the Granville W. 
Garth Fellowship in political economy, which shall be awarded every second year by the 
Council in the same manner as University Fellowships are awarded and subject to the 
same regulations. The Fellow so appointed shall receive the net income for two years of 
the capital sum of $16,250 constituting the endowment of the fellowship. 

§341. GiEs Fellowship. There shall be a fellowship to be known as the William J. Gies 
Fellowship, the incumbent of which shall be appointed annually by the University Council 
on the nomination of the Executive Officer of the Department of Biological Chemistry, 
except that during the lifetime of Dr. William J. Gies, while he is engaged in active rela- 
tion to biochemistry, suggestions from him shall be equivalent to a nomination. The 
appointment shall be made from among students who will have prerequisites for admission 
to graduate study in biological chemistry. For the ten years beginning January i, 1928, 
there shall be available for the stipend of the fellowship and the expenses of research 
50 per cent of the net income of the William J. Gies Fellowship Fund for the Promotion 
of Research in General Biology, Dentistry or Medicine; during the second decade, 70 per 
cent; during the third, 90 per cent, and thereafter the entire income may be so expended. 
All unexpended income shall at the end of each academic year be added to the principal. 

§342. Gilder Fellowships. There shall be two or more fellowships to be known as the 
Gilder Fellowships, which shall be awarded annually by the Council upon the nomination 
of the Faculty of Political Science to graduates of a college or university of approved 
standing, or to students of this University having exceptional qualifications. The holders 
of the fellowships shall devote themselves to the investigation of political and social condi- 
tions in this country or abroad under the direction of the Faculty of Political Science. The 
Fellows thus appointed shall severally receive such portion of the income of the Richard 
Watson Gilder Fund for the Promotion of Good Citizenship as the Trustees may from 
time to time determine, provided that a portion of the income be set aside to meet the cost 
of publishing the results of the investigations of such Fellows. Such publications shall bear 
the tide of the fund. 

§343. Goldschmidt Fellowship. There shall be a fellowship to be known as the Samuel 
Anthony Goldschmidt Fellowship in applied chemistry, which shall be awarded each year 
by the Council in the same manner as University Fellowships are awarded and subject to 
the same regulations. The Fellow so appointed shall receive the net annual income of the 
capital sum of $30,000 constituting the endowment of the fellowship. 

§344. GoTTSBERGER FELLOWSHIP. There shall be a fellowship to be known as the Gotts- 
berger Fellowship, which shall be awarded every third year by the Council in the same 
manner as University Fellowships are awarded and subject to the same regulations. The 
Fellow so appointed shall be entitled to receive the net income for three years of the capital 
sum of $9,500 constituting the endowment of the fellowship. 

§345. Holt Fellowship. There shall be a fellowship in the College of Physicians and 
Surgeons, to be known as the L. Emmett Holt Fellowship in diseases of children, which 
shall be awarded annually by the University Council upon the joint nomination of the 
Professors of Diseases of Children and the Professor of Medicine to a student of the grad- 
uating class, or to a graduate of not more than two years' standing, to enable the recipient 



STATUTES 291 

of such fellowship to prosecute the study of the diseases of children in this country or 
abroad under the general guidance of the nominators of the fellowship. The Fellow so 
appointed shall receive the net annual income of the capital sum of $25,000 constituting 
the endowment of the fellowship. The holder of the fellowship shall be eligible to the 
award for a second year, but no person shall hold the fellowship for more than two years. 

§346. James Fellowship. There shall be a fellowship to be known as the Walter Belknap 
James Fellowship in medicine for the encouragement of advanced study in medicine. The 
fellowship shall be open to graduates in medicine and the holder shall pursue advanced 
studies in medicine under the direction of the Faculty of Medicine. Such Fellow shall 
pursue his research at Columbia University, or, with the approval of the Faculty of Medi- 
cine, elsewhere. The appointment shall be made annually by the Trustees on the recom- 
mendation of the Faculty of Medicine. The Fellow so appointed shall receive the net 
income of the Walter Belknap James Fellowship Fund. 

Kellett Fellowship, see §366. 

§347. Kemp Fellowship. There shall be a fellowship to be known as the James Fur- 
man Kemp Fellowship in geology, which shall be awarded annually by the Trustees upon 
the nomination of the Department of Geology and Mineralogy. The Fellow so appointed 
shall receive the annual income of the capital sum of $20,000 constituting the endowment 
of the fellowship. The holder of the fellowship shall devote himself to such advanced work 
in the special field of geology as the Department of Geology and Mineralogy may deter- 
mine and under its direction. If in any year no nomination to a fellowship shall be made, 
the income of the fund may be used by said department and under its direction for other 
purposes in the field of geology for which no stated funds are regularly provided. 

Kendall Fellowship, see §367. 

Lydig Fellowship, see §365. 

§348. McKiM Fellowships. There shall be a fellowship to be known as the McKim 
Fellowship in architecture, which shall be open to all graduates of the School of Architec- 
ture within the three years following their graduation and to all matriculated students in 
that school who have completed the requirements for the thesis as fixed by the Faculty 
of the School. Such fellowship shall be awarded every third year, beginning with 1917, 
under regulations established by the Council. The holder of the fellowship shall devote 
the income thereof to foreign travel and study under the direction of the Faculty of Archi- 
tecture. The Fellow so appointed shall receive the net income of the McKim Fellowship 
Fund which shall accrue during a period of two years. A second McKim Fellowship shall 
be awarded when the accumulated income of the fund warrants such appointment. 

§349. Mitchell Fellowship. There shall be a fellowship to be known as the William 
Mitchell Fellowship, which shall be awarded annually by the Trustees on the nomination 
of the Faculty of Columbia College to a graduate of the College who purposes entering 
upon a course of advanced study in letters or science, and who is judged by the Faculty 
capable of attaining distinction in such course of study. The Fellow so appointed shall 
receive the net income of the capital sum of $10,000 constituting the endowment of the 
fellowship. 

§350. Morris Fellowship. There shall be a fellowship to be known as the Augustus 
Newbold Morris Fellowship, which shall be awarded annually by the University Council, 
on the recommendation of the Faculty of Law, to a duly qualified candidate for the degree 
of Doctor of Law, in accordance with the usual regulations governing University Fellow- 
ships. The Fellow so appointed shall be entided to receive the net annual income of the 
capital sum of $10,000 constituting the endowment of the fellowship. 

§351. Mosenthal Fellowship. There shall be a fellowship to be known as the Joseph 
Mosenthal Fellowship in music, which shall be awarded every second year by the Council 
upon the nomination of the Department of Music. The Fellow so appointed shall receive 
the net income of the capital sum of $7,500 constituting the endowment of the fellowship 
which shall accrue during a period of two years. Candidates are required to possess a 



292 STATUTES 

thorough knowledge of harmony and counterpoint, and an ability to compose music as 
shown by original compositions. The holder of the fellowship shall devote himself to the 
study of music at Columbia University, or, with the approval of the Department of Music, 
elsewhere. 

§352. Perkins Fellowship. There shall be a fellowship to be known as the Perkins 
Fellowship in architecture, which shall be open to all graduates of the School of Archi- 
tecture within the three years following their graduation and to all matriculated students 
in that school who have completed the requirements for the thesis as fixed by the Faculty 
of the School. Such fellowship shall be awarded every third year, beginning with the year 
1922, under regulations established by the Council. The holder of the fellowship shall 
devote the income thereof to foreign travel and study under the direction of the Faculty 
of Architecture. The Fellow so appointed shall receive the net income of the Perkins 
Fellowship Fund which shall accrue during a period of three years. 

§353. Plaut Fellowship. There shall be a fellowship to be known as the Isaac Plaut 
Fellowship for the encouragement of graduate study and original research in pharmacy, 
which shall be awarded each year to that Bachelor of Science in pharmacy of the College 
of Pharmacy who shall have shown among the members of his class during his course 
of study the greatest taste and aptitude for original investigation. The Fellow shall be 
appointed by the University Council upon the nomination of the Trustees of the College 
of Pharmacy. He shall attend a European school or university approved by the College of 
Pharmacy and at the close of his incumbency shall present to the Faculty of that college a 
written report of his work. The Plaut Fellow shall receive the net income of the Plaut 
Fellowship Fund during the year of his incumbency. Should no member of a class be 
deemed worthy of the award it shall be withheld, and the money thus retained shall be 
used to form a fund, the income of which shall be added to the stipend of the Fellow for 
the respective year. 

§354. Proudfit Fellowship in Letters. There shall be a fellowship to be known as 
the Alexander Moncrief Proudfit Fellowship in letters for the encouragement of the study 
of English literature, which shall be open to sons of native-born American parents who 
have taken the degree of Bachelor of Arts after a three years' residence in Columbia Col- 
lege, and who shall, while holding such fellowship, remain unmarried. Such Fellow shall be 
appointed by the Council every second year upon the nomination of the Department of 
English and Comparative Literature. The Fellow so appointed shall receive the net income 
for two years of the capital sum of $15,000 constituting the endowment of the fellowship. 
He shall pursue his studies and research at Columbia University, or with the approval of 
the Department of English and Comparative Literature, elsewhere. 

§355. Proudfit Fellowship in Medicine. There shall be a fellowship to be known 
as the Maria McLean Proudfit Fellowship for encouragement of advanced studies in medi- 
cine, which shall be open to the sons of native-born American parents. The holder of the 
fellowship shall pursue advanced studies in medicine under the direction of the Medical 
Faculty of the University, and while holding such fellowship shall remain unmarried. 
The appointment shall be made every fourth year, beginning with 1904, under regulations 
established by the Faculty of Medicine. The term of appointment shall be for two years, 
but a vacancy may be filled for any portion of an unexpired term not less than one year. 
The Fellows so appointed shall receive the net income of the capital sum of $15,000 con- 
stituting the endowment of the fellowship which has accrued during the four years next 
preceding the award; but in the event of an appointment to fill a vacancy the stipend shall 
be apportioned. Such Fellow shall pursue his studies and research at Columbia University, 
or, with the approval of the Faculty of Medicine, elsewhere. 

§356. Roberts Graduate Fellowships. There shall be fellowships to be known as the 
Lydia C. Roberts Graduate Fellowships, which shall be awarded annually by the Univer- 
sity Council to persons of the Caucasian race, of either sex, born in the state of Iowa, who 
have been graduated from a college or university located in the state of Iowa, and selected 



STATUTES 293 

because of their scholastic standing, seriousness of purpose, moral character, and real need 
of financial assistance. Incumbents of these fellowships shall be eligible for reappointment 
and shall be governed by the rules and regulations applicable to other Fellows of Columbia 
University, as well as by the special rules contained in the Trust Indenture, and shall have 
the same rights and privileges as such other Fellows. The annual stipend attached to each 
graduate fellowship shall be not less than $750 and not more than $850.^ In addition to 
the stipend herein provided for, each graduate Fellow shall receive once and once only the 
cost of his transportation from his residence in Iowa to New York City and return. No 
Fellow so appointed shall pursue the studies of law, medicine, dentistry, veterinary 
medicine, or theology, except in so far as instruction in such subjects is within the regular 
prescribed course of study looking to a degree other than that in any one of such subjects. 

§357. Roberts Traveling Fellowship. There shall be a fellowship to be known as the 
Lydia C. Roberts Traveling Fellowship, which shall be awarded by the University Council 
to such Lydia C. Roberts Graduate Fellow as during his period of residence in Columbia 
University shall have given best evidence of ability to make contributions of value in his 
chosen field of study. The stipend of this traveling fellowship shall be not less than $1,000 
nor more than $1,200.^ 

§358. Schermerhorn Fellowship. There shall be a fellowship to be known as the 
F. Augustus Schermerhorn Fellowship in architecture, in recognition of the generous 
benefactions of F. Augustus Schermerhorn of the Class of 1868, which fellowship shall be 
open to all graduates of the School of Architecture within the three years following their 
graduation and to all matriculated students in that school who have completed the require- 
ments fixed by the Faculty of the School. Such fellowship shall be awarded every third 
year, beginning with 1921, under regulations established by the University Council. The 
holder of the fellowship shall devote himself to foreign travel and study under the direc- 
tion of the Faculty of Architecture. The Fellow so appointed shall receive the net income 
of the F. Augustus Schermerhorn Fellowship Fund which shall accrue during a period of 
three years. 

§359. ScHiFF Fellowship. There shall be a fellowship to be known as the Schil? Fellow- 
ship in political science, of the value of $1,500, which shall be open to graduates of all 
colleges and scientific schools of approved standing. Such Fellow shall be appointed by the 
Council every second year upon the nomination of the Faculty of Political Science, the 
nomination of this Faculty to be based upon the nomination, on or before April i, of a 
suitable person by Mr. Jacob H. Schiff while living and after his death by his oldest living 
male descendant bearing his family name. Should the family name become extinct, the 
right of nomination is to inhere in the oldest direct descendant of Mr. Schiff bearing any 
other name who is a resident of the United States. Should no such nomination be made 
after proper notification by the Faculty of Political Science, the President of the University 
shall have the right of nomination. 

§360. ScHURZ Fellowship. There shall be a fellowship to be known as the Carl Schurz 
Fellowship for the study of the German language and literature, which shall be open to 
graduates of all colleges and scientific schools of approved standing. Such fellowship shall 
be awarded by the Council every third year, upon the nomination of tire Department o£ 
Germanic Languages and Literatures. The Fellow so appointed shall receive the net income 
for the period of three years of the capital sum of $10,000 constituting the endowment of 
the fellowship. 

§361. Trowbridge Fellowship. There shall be a fellowship to be known as the William 
Petit Trowbridge Fellowship in engineering, which shall be awarded annually by the 
Trustees on the recommendation of a Committee consisting of the President of the Univer- 
sity and the Executive Officers of the Departments of Mining, Civil, Mechanical, and Elec- 
trical Engineering. Under conditions fixed by said Committee the Fellow so appointed shall 
receive the net annual income at not less than 5 per cent of the sum of $10,000 comprising 

1 Authority has been given for increasing the stipend. 



294 STATUTES 

the Trowbridge Fellowship Fund, and shall be governed by such regulations as the Com- 
mittee shall from time to time prescribe. If, for good and sufficient reasons, the fellowship 
be not awarded at any given time, the income may be expended for the advancement or 
encouragement of engineering research, as determined by the Committee of Award. 

§362. Tyndall Fellowship. There shall be a fellowship to be known as the John Tyn- 
dall Fellowship for the encouragement of research in physics, which shall be open to 
graduates of the University and to students in the University who are not necessarily can- 
didates for a degree. Such Fellow shall be appointed by the Council upon the nomination 
of the Department of Physics. The appointment shall be made every second and third year 
in a cycle of three years, beginning with 1915, and shall be for the term of one year only. 
The Tyndall Fellow shall receive the net income of the capital sum constituting the endow- 
ment of the fellowship for one and one-half years, to the minimum amount of $972. 
It shall be the duty of the Fellow thus appointed to devote himself at Columbia University 
or elsewhere to investigation in physical science under the direction of the Department 
of Physics. 

§363. University Fellowships. There shall be twenty-six University Fellowships, 
eighteen under the Faculties of Political Science, Philosophy, and Pure Science, five in 
law, one in architecture, and two in business, each of the value of $1,500 a year, but addi- 
tional University Fellows may be appointed in cases where the original appointee waives 
the emolument of the fellowship while accepting the honor of the appointment, and in 
cases where a University Fellow desires reappointment without emolument. Such fellow- 
ships shall be awarded by the Council to those applicants, who give evidence of special 
fitness to pursue courses of higher study and original investigation, and shall be open to 
graduates of all colleges and scientific schools of approved standing. Vacancies occurring 
in such fellowships shall be filled in the same manner in which original appointments are 
made. Fellows thus appointed shall hold office for one year, and may be reappointed for 
two terms of one year each, and no more. 

Vermont Fellowship, see Ellis Fellowships. 

§364. Ellis Fellowships. There shall be two fellowships to be known as the George W. 
Ellis Fellowships to be awarded annually by the University Council to qualified graduates 
of any of the colleges of recognized rank in the state of Vermont. The holders of these 
fellowships may pursue resident graduate studies under any one of the graduate schools 
maintained by the University corporation, and shall be eligible for reappointment for not 
more than two additional years, with the proviso that a holder of the fellowship who is a 
student in medicine may be eligible for reappointment for not to exceed three additional 
years. The stipend of each of these fellowships shall be $1,600 chargeable to the income 
of the George W. Ellis Fellowship Fund. 

§365. Lydig Fellowship. There shall be a fellowship to be known as the Lydig Fellow- 
ship, which shall be awarded annually by the University Council to a competent scholar or 
graduate student who desires to pursue studies or researches in any of the fields of learning 
within the jurisdiction of the Faculties of Political Science, Philosophy, or Pure Science. 
The fellow so appointed shall receive the net annual income of the fund established under 
the will of the late Hannah M. Lydig. On the recommendation of the Dean of these 
Faculties, the holder of the fellowship shall have the privilege of pursuing his studies or 
researches in a foreign country. 

§366. Kellett Fellowships. There shall be fellowships of such number as the Trus- 
tees may from time to time determine to be known as the Euretta J. Kellett Fellowships, 
which shall be awarded annually by the Trustees on the nomination of the Faculty of 
Columbia College to such graduates of the College as shall be adjudged to have shown 
exceptional proficiency in the study of the humanities. The Fellows so appointed shall 
spend one year or more at Oxford or Cambridge University, England, or both, in the 
pursuit of the study of letters. The stipend of each fellowship shall be fixed at the time 
of its award and will depend on the requirements and purposes of the individual Fellows. 
The minimum stipend shall be $2,000, but the total value of these fellowships shall not 



STATUTES 295 

exceed the annual income of the fund established by the will of the late Eurctta Jane 
Schlegel. 

§367. Kendall Fellowship. There shall be a fellowship, to be known as the Edward 
Hale Kendall Fellowship in architecture, which shall be awarded annually by the Faculty 
of Architecture under regulations established by the Faculty. The Fellow so appointed shall 
receive the net annual income of the Edward Hale Kendall Fellowship Fund, established by 
the bequest of Edward Hale Kendall. The fellowship may in the discretion of the Faculty 
be used as a traveling fellowship or the income of the fund may be used for scholarships. 



CHAPTER XLI 
SCHOLARSHIPS 

§380. Sons and Daughters of Officers. Sons and daughters of full-time officers of 
instruction in the University, and of administrative officers having equivalent rank, shall 
be granted free tuition in the several schools of the University, as well as in Columbia 
College; provided that they shall be held to the same standard of performance as holders 
of scholarships in the school in which they may be enrolled, and that they shall be subject 
to all the rules and regulations governing holders of scholarships. 

§381. Officers of Instruction. Officers of instruction who hold a direct appointment 
from the Trustees of one of the corporations included in the University educational system, 
to which is attached a salary at least equal to the minimum salary of an assistant in Colum- 
bia University, shall be granted free tuition, when, with the consent of the department 
concerned and the approval of the President, they are permitted to take courses of instruc- 
tion and research under the nonprofessional Graduate Faculties. 

§382. Payment of Fees. Every incumbent of a scholarship will be required to pay the 
fees prescribed by the Statutes, except as hereinafter provided. 

§383. Payment of Stipends. All stipends of scholars shall be paid in equal semiannual 
payments on the opening day of each Winter and Spring Session. The stipend of any 
scholarship may be apportioned among two or more appointees by any officer or committee 
authorized to award such scholarships. 

§384. Annual Scholarships. The Treasurer may receive gifts of money for scholarships 
for one or more years, provided that no such scholarship shall be for a less sum than the 
annual tuition fee of Columbia College or of the school in which it is provided. Such 
scholarships shall be filled by the Faculty under whose care they properly come. 

§385. Discretionary Awards. The Faculty of Columbia College, in the case of there 
being an insufficient number of candidates whose qualifications are satisfactory to the 
Faculty to fill any scholarships especially limited to any particular class of students, may 
fill such scholarships at their discretion with other students, whenever it can be done with- 
out violation of the terms of a gift. The Faculty awarding scholarships may determine 
whether or not the name of the holder shall be published. 

§386. Stipends of Benefactors' and Faculty Scholars. The Benefactors' and Faculty 
Scholarships shall bear such stipends as may be necessary to pay the tuition fees of the 
holder for the year of award. 

§387. Assignments. The Aldrich, Daniel M. Burgess, Annie P. Burgess, Edson, Louis 
K. McClymonds, Moffat, Rogers, Schermerhorn, and Stuart Scholarships shall hereafter 
be awarded by the Faculty of Columbia College in their discretion, subject, when required 
by the terms of the gift, to the approval of the donor of the fund or his representative, but 
such scholarships shall be tenable for the freshman year only. 

§388. Aldrich Scholarship. A scholarship, to be known as the James Herman Aldrich 
Scholarship, shall be awarded annually to such person as the President may designate, with 
the approval of the Trustees. The value of the scholarship shall not exceed the annual 
income of the fund of $5,000 given by James Herman Aldrich, of the Class of 1863, in 
commemoration of the fiftieth anniversary of his graduation. 



296 STATUTES 

§389. Alma Mater Scholarships. Two scholarships to be known as Alma Mater Schol- 
arships shall be awarded annually to students in Columbia College whose pecuniary posi- 
tion and resources are, in the judgment of the Faculty, insulEcient to defray the expenses 
of a college education. The value of the scholarships shall not exceed the annual income 
of the fund of $20,000 given anonymously to the University for this purpose by an alum- 
nus, who was the holder of a scholarship while an undergraduate. These scholarships shall 
be awarded to students who, in the judgment of the College Faculty, shall have proved 
themselves worthy as undergraduate students both because of their industry and success 
as scholars, and because of their helpful participation in student activities. The holder of 
these scholarships shall reside in a University Residence Hall. 

§390. Bangs Scholarship. A scholarship to be known as the Francis Sedgwick Bangs 
Scholarship, in memory of Francis Sedgwick Bangs of the Class of 1878, shall be awarded 
every three years, or oftener if a vacancy shall occur, to a student entering the Law School. 
The value of the scholarship shall not exceed the annual income of the fund of $6,000 
given to the University for this purpose by Mrs. Francis Sedgwick Bangs. This scholarship 
shall be awarded to a graduate of Columbia College, of good mental and moral standing 
in his class, who may need assistance to enable him to pursue the three-year course in the 
Law School, and who, in the judgment of the Law Faculty, shall be worthy of such priv- 
ilege. The scholarship shall be awarded in such manner as the Faculty of Law may deem 
proper and, unless vacated by the operation of the general rules governing scholarships, 
may be held by the recipient during the entire three-year course. 

§391. Barker Scholarship. There shall be a scholarship, to be known as the Clarence 
Barker Musical Scholarship, which shall be awarded for a period of not less than two years 
by the University Council upon the nomination of the Department of Music, under such 
regulations as may be from time to time determined. The Scholar so appointed shall 
receive for each year of his incumbency the net income of the capital sum of $25,000 con- 
stituting the endowment of the scholarship. The holder of the scholarship shall devote him- 
self to the study of music, preferably in Europe, under the direction of the Department 
of Music. 

§392. Beck Scholarship. There shall be a scholarship to be known as the Beck Schol- 
arship, which shall be awarded by the Faculty of Columbia College in the same manner 
and subject to the same conditions as the other scholarships in Columbia College. The value 
of the scholarship shall not exceed the annual income of the fund of $2,000 bequeathed to 
the University by the will of Charles Bathgate Beck, LL.B., of the Class of 1877. 

§393. Beck Prize Scholarship. A scholarship, to be known as the Charles Bathgate 
Beck Prize Scholarship, shall be awarded annually by the Faculty of Law, under regulations 
to be established by such Faculty, to the member of the first year class in the Law School 
who shall pass the best examination in the subjects of the Law School course relating to 
real estate law, provided that the regulations shall require that no student shall be admitted 
as a competitor for the prize unless his record for ability and scholarship gives evidence of 
special fitness. The holder of such scholarship shall, provided he remains a member of the 
School, receive one year's income of the prize fund established by the will of Charles 
Bathgate Beck in equal semiannual installments during the two years following the award. 
In the event of two or more students passing examinations of equal merit, the income of 
the fund may be subdivided. 

§394. Benefactors' Funds for Student Aid. In recognition of the liberal gifts for the 
purchase of the site on Morningside Heights which have been received from J. Pierpont 
Morgan, Cornelius Vanderbilt, D. Willis James, A. A. Low, Morris K. Jesup, R. Fulton 
Cutting, Alfred Corning Clark, Jacob H. SchLfF, Samuel D. Babcock, Oswald Ottendorfer, 
Samuel Sloan, and Henry Parish, funds for the aid of students, to be designated as Benefac- 
tors' Funds for Student Aid, are hereby established in the several schools of the University 
in such amounts as the Trustees may from time to time determine. 

Bertuch Scholarship, see §445. 

§395. Blumenthal Scholarships. There shall be scholarships maintained in the Medi- 



STATUTES 



297 



cal School to be known as the George Blumenthal, Jr., Scholarships and to be awarded 
annually under regulations to be established by the Faculty of Medicine. The Scholars so 
appointed shall receive annua! stipends of not more than $500 each to meet the cost of 
tuition and other expenses, chargeable to the income of the George Blumenthal, Jr., Fund. 
No Scholar shall be reappointed for more than three years. The sum total of the stipends 
of such Scholars, together with the sum total of the stipends of the George Blumenthal, Jr., 
Fellows appointed in conformity with the provisions of Section 329 of the Statutes shall 
not exceed one-half of tlie annual income of the George Blumenthal, Jr., Fund. 

§396. Brooklyn Scholarships. There shall be in Columbia College twelve scholarships, 
each of the annual value of $150, which shall be known as the Brooklyn Scholarships. Such 
scholarships shall be awarded under such regulations as the Faculty of the College shall 
establish and the Trustees shall from time to time approve to boys resident in Brooklyn, 
and prepared for college in any school in Brooklyn, whether public or private, and shall be 
held for the full College course of four years. In case any one of said scholarships is not 
awarded in any year, or in case any such scholarship shall become vacant otherwise than 
by the graduation of the incumbent, an additional Scholar may be appointed to fill such 
vacancy. The recipient of any such scholarship may, with the consent of the Faculty of 
the College, assign the income thereof to any properly qualified candidate without waiving 
his right to be designated as a Brooklyn Scholar. 

There shall be in Barnard College twelve scholarships, each of the annual value of $150 
which shall be known as Brooklyn Scholarships. Such scholarships shall be awarded under 
such regulations as the Faculty of Barnard College shall establish and the Trustees shall 
from time to time approve to girls resident in Brooklyn and prepared for college in any 
school in Brooklyn whether public or private. 

§397. Burgess Scholarships. Two scholarships, to be known respectively as the Dr. 
Daniel M. Burgess and the Annie P. Burgess Scholarship, shall be awarded annually by 
the President and Trustees to two worthy and deserving young men of good habits and 
Christian character who may be unable to pay their own expenses while pursuing their 
studies in the University. The amount of such scholarships shall be the annual income of 
the two several and distinct sums of $5,000 each bequeathed to the University for the 
establishment of these scholarships by Mrs. Daniel M. Burgess. 

§398. Butler Scholarship. There shall be a scholarship in the University, to be known 
as the Richard Butler Scholarship, open to competition under regulations to be established 
by the University Council, for the benefit of male students born in Ohio. The holder of 
the scholarship may, at his option, enter Columbia College, or any one of the Graduate 
Schools of Political Science, Philosophy, and Pure Science, or any one of the professional 
Schools of Law, Medicine, and Engineering. The scholarship may be renewable, for reasons 
of weight, for not more than two additional years. 

§399. Campbell Scholarships. There shall be two scholarships in Columbia College, 
to be known as the Campbell Scholarships, in memory of Robert Bayard Campbell, Class 
of 1844, and Henry Pearsall Campbell, Class of 1847, which shall be awarded in the same 
manner and subject to the same conditions as the other scholarships in Columbia College. 
The value of the scholarships shall not exceed the annual income of the fund of $6,000 
given to the University by Miss M. W. L. Campbell and Miss Catherine Campbell for this 
purpose. 

§400. Clark Scholarship. A scholarship, to be known as the Alonzo Clark Scholar- 
ship, of $900, or as much thereof as the income of the fund set apart therefor shall suffice 
to pay, shall be awarded annually, to such person as the Faculty of the College of Physicians 
and Surgeons may appoint, who shall devote himself to study under their guidance with 
the special purpose of discovering new facts in medical science. 

§401. Class of 1848 Scholarships. There shall be two scholarships in Columbia College 
to be known as the Class of 1848 Scholarships, which shall be awarded in the same man- 
ner and subject to the same conditions as the other scholarships in Columbia College. 

Class of 1884 Scholarship, see §462. 



298 STATUTES 

§402. Class of 1885 Scholarship. There shall be a scholarship, open to duly registered 
students in the School of Engineering and in such other school or schools as may hereafter 
be established under the supervision of the Faculty of Engineering, to be known as the 
Class of 1885 School of Mines Scholarship, the holder of which shall be entitled to receive 
the net annual income of the Class of 1885 School of Mines Scholarship Fund. Other things 
being equal, preference shall be given to students in mining and metallurgy. The holder 
of this scholarship shall be subject to all the rules and regulations governing scholarships 
awarded under the jurisdiction of the Faculty of Engineering. 

§403. Class of 1896 Scholarship. There shall be a scholarship, to be known as the 
Class of 1896 Arts and Mines Scholarship, to be awarded annually by the Trustees on the 
recommendation of a Committee consisting of the Deans of Columbia College, the School 
of Engineering, and the School of Architecture, to such descendant of a member of the 
Class of 1896 Arts and Mines as, while a regularly matriculated student in the University, 
is found deserving thereof. Preference between any two or more such candidates shall be 
given to a student in either Columbia College, the School of Engineering, or the School of 
Architecture. When no descendant of a member of the class is eligible, the scholarship may 
be awarded to any regularly matriculated student in Columbia College, the School of 
Engineering, or the School of Architecture, who may be found deserving thereof. The 
holder of the scholarship shall, within the discretion of the University authorities, reside 
in one of the University Residence Halls. The value of the scholarship shall not exceed 
the net income of the Class of 1896 Arts and Mines Scholarship Fund. In the event of the 
scholarship remaining in any one year unawarded, the income of the Fund may be ex- 
pended for any purpose connected with the improvement or maintenance of Columbia 
College, the School of Engineering, or the School of Architecture; and should the income 
in any year exceed the sum required for the scholarship the surplus shall be so expended. 

Class of 1904 Scholarship, see §446. 

Class of 1920 Scholarship, see §447. 

§404. Collins Scholarships. There shall be in Columbia College scholarships of such 
number as the Trustees may from time to time determine, to be known as the Perry 
McDonough Collins Scholarships, which shall be awarded by the Faculty under such regu- 
lations as may from time to time be established by such Faculty and approved by the 
Trustees. These scholarships shall be awarded annually, and the recipients thereof shall be 
eligible for reappointment. Each scholarship shall have an annual value of $300. The 
holder shall be required to reside in Hartley Hall, or in such other Residence Hall as the 
Trustees may approve. These scholarships shall be awarded to students of ability and 
promise whose pecuniary condition and resources are insufficient to defray the expenses of 
their college education. The total value of these scholarships shall not exceed the annual 
income of the fund bequeathed to the University by the will of the late Kate Collins Brown. 

§405. Curtis University Scholarships. There shall be four scholarships, to be known 
as Curtis University Scholarships, which shall be awarded annually to women students who 
are graduates of colleges or scientific schools of approved standing. Such scholarships shall 
be awarded in the same manner as University Scholarships and subject to the same 
regulations. 

Dennett Scholarships, see §450. 

§406. Devendorf Scholarship. There shall be a scholarship, to be maintained in the 
College of Physicians and Surgeons by the income of the David M. Devendorf Scholarship 
Fund, to be known as the Devendorf Scholarship, which shall be open to competition under 
regulations established by the Faculty of Medicine. An annual award shall be made to a 
student, to cover the cost of tuition or for other purposes, of an amount not to exceed the 
annual income of the fund of $6,500 given by Mrs. Lodema W. Devendorf, of Herkimer, 
New York, in memory of her husband, David M. Devendorf, M.D., of the Class of 1861. 
In awarding this scholarship, preference shall be given to a qualified candidate from the 
county of Herkimer in the state of New York, and preferably to a candidate from the town 
of Herkimer. 



STATUTES 299 

§407. De Witt Scholarship. A scholarship to be known as the George G. De Witt 
Scholarship, in memory of George G. De Witt of the Class of 1 867, shall be awarded every 
three years, or oftener if a vacancy shall occur, to a student entering the Law School. The 
value of the scholarship shall not exceed the annual income of the fund of $15,000 given 
to the University for this purpose by Mrs. George G. De Witt. This scholarship shall be 
awarded to a graduate of Columbia College of good mental and moral standing in his 
class, who may need assistance to enable him to pursue the three-year course in the Law 
School and who, in the judgment of the Law Faculty, shall be worthy of such privilege. 
The scholarship shall be awarded in such manner as the Faculty of Law may deem proper, 
and, unless vacated by the operation of the general rules governing scholarships, may be 
held by the recipient during the entire three-year course. The holder of the scholarship 
shall reside in a University Residence Hall. 

DiBBLEE Scholarships, see §§455, 456. 

§408. Doughty Scholarship. A scholarship, to be known as the Francis E. Doughty 
Scholarship, of $400, or so much thereof as the income of the Francis E. Doughty, M.D., 
Scholarship Fund will suffice to pay, shall be awarded annually to such person as the 
Faculty of the College of Physicians and Surgeons may appoint, in accordance with the 
rules to be made by them with the approval of the Trustees. 

§409. Edson Scholarship. A scholarship to be known as the Herman Aldrich Edson 
Scholarship shall be awarded annually to such person as the President may designate with 
the approval of the Trustees. The value of the scholarship shall not exceed the annual 
income of the fund of $5,000 given for this purpose by Mrs. Mary Gertrude Edson Aldrich. 

§410. Ellis Scholarship. There shall be a scholarship to be known as the George Adams 
Ellis Scholarship, which shall be awarded annually by the Faculty of Law to a qualified 
graduate of any of the colleges of recognized rank in the state of Vermont or to a native of 
that state. The value of the scholarship shall not exceed the annual income of the fund 
given to the University for this purpose by George Adams Ellis of the Class of 1904 College, 
1908 Law. In making the award the Faculty of Law shall consider the character of the 
applicant of primary importance. In the event that the scholarship is not awarded during 
any year, the income for that year shall be available to increase the value of the scholarship 
during the succeeding year or may be added to the principal of the fund, as the Trustees 
may determine. 

§411. Evans Scholarship. A scholarship to be known as the Henry Evans Scholarship, 
in memory of Henry Evans of the Class of 1881, shall be awarded every four years, or 
oftener if a vacancy shall occur, to a student entering Columbia College. The value of the 
scholarship shall not exceed the annual income of the fund of $20,000 given to the Uni- 
versity for this purpose by Mrs. Henry Evans. This scholarship shall be awarded to an 
undergraduate in Columbia College, entering upon his freshman year, whose pecuniary 
condition and resources are, in the judgment of the Faculty, insuflBcient to defray the cost 
of his college education. In making the award, preference shall be given to a student who 
shows ability of high order and whose interest in the world about him is such as to give 
promise of well-rounded development, such promise to be indicated by his industry and 
success as a scholar and by his helpful participation in student activities. The scholarship 
shall be awarded in such manner as the Faculty of Columbia College shall deem proper and 
shall be held by the recipient during his entire college course, if, in the opinion of the 
Faculty, such continuance to him of the benefits of the fund is justified. The holder of the 
scholarship shall reside in a University Residence Hall. 

§412. Faculty Scholarships. The Faculties of Law, of Medicine, of Engineering, of 
Architecture, of Journalism, and of Business, may award annual scholarships to be known 
as Faculty Scholarships, not exceeding one for each class in the respective schools, to stu- 
dents whose record for ability and scholarship obtained either before or after matriculation, 
gives evidence of special fitness for the course of study which they propose to pursue. Such 
scholarships shall be awarded by the Faculties above named under regulations to be 
severally established by them and approved by the University Council. 



300 STATUTES 

Garibaldi Memorial Fund, see §457. 

§413. General Theological Seminary Schol.uiship. The scholarship in the General 
Theological Seminary of the Protestant Episcopal Church (heretofore placed at the disposal 
of the Trustees of Columbia College by the Society for Promoting Religion and Learning 
in the State of New York) shall be awarded upon the following conditions, to wit: All 
candidates shall comply with the requirements for admission to the General Theological 
Seminary, and as candidates for the ministry of the Protestant Episcopal Church, and must 
have taken the degree of Bachelor of Arts and have been graduated with honors. All candi- 
dates shall report themselves to the Education Committee of such Society at least three 
months previous to the examination to be held by the Faculty for the purpose of awarding 
such scholarship. 

§414. Gibson Scholarship. A scholarship to be known as the William Henry Gibson 
Scholarship, established by Honoro Gibson Pelton in memory of her father, William Henry 
Gibson of the Class of 1875, shall, beginning with the year 1 927-1 928, be awarded every 
four years to a student entering Columbia College. The scholarship shall be awarded upon 
the nomination of the principal and trustees of the Tarrytown High School to a student 
of that high school who, in addition to his academic and personal fitness for such an award, 
shall stand In actual need of such aid for the continuance of his studies. The scholarship 
shall be held for four years unless sooner vacated by the operation of the general rules 
governing scholarships. All vacancies shall be filled in accordance with the conditions of 
the original appointment. The annual value of the scholarship shall be the annual income 
of the fund of $10,000 constituting the William Henry Gibson Scholarship Fund. 

§415. H\LL Scholarship. There shall be in Columbia College a scholarship to be known 
as the George Henry Hall Scholarship which shall be awarded by the Faculty under such 
regulations as may from time to time be established by such Faculty and approved by the 
University Council, preference to be given to candidates proposed by alumni associations 
or clubs. All fees of the recipient and the rent of a room in Hardey Hall shall be paid from 
the income of the fund of $15,000 bequeathed by George Henry Hall, and the balance of 
the annual income of the fund shall be paid, one-half at the beginning of each Winter 
and Spring Session, toward the living expenses of the recipient. The award shall be made 
for four years, but shall terminate if the incumbent fails to maintain a grade of scholarship 
satisfactory to the Faculty, or ceases to be an undergraduate student in Columbia College. 
By the terms of the bequest the recipient must be in need of assistance, of good physical 
constitution, in good health at the time of his appointment, and a native of the United 
States. 

Harrison Scholarship, see §458. 

§416. Harsen Scholarships. Five scholarships, to be known as the Harsen Scholarships, 
shall be awarded annually by the Faculty of Medicine, under regulations to be established 
by such Faculty, to students in the College of Physicians and Surgeons, whose record for 
ability and scholarship gives evidence of special fitness, and who need pecuniary aid to 
obtain an education. Such scholarships shall be of the value of $250 each, and shall be 
tenable for one year, provided, however, that the aggregate of the stipends of such scholar- 
ships awarded in any one year shall not exceed the income earned by the fund during the 
preceding year, and if such income shall be insufEcient to pay the stipends of five scholar- 
ships in any one year a less number of such scholarships shall be awarded for that year. 

§417. Hartley Scholarship. A scholarship, to be known as the Frank Hartley Scholar- 
ship, shall be awarded annually to a student in the Medical School in accordance with the 
general regulations of the Medical Faculty governing scholarships. The value of the scholar- 
ship shall not exceed the annual income of the Frank Hardey Scholarship Fund. 

Hemingway Scholarship, see §451. 

§418. Hervey Scholarship. There shall be a scholarship to be known as the William 
Addison Hervey Memorial Scholarship for the study of the German language and litera- 
ture, which shall be open to graduates of all colleges and scientific schools of approved 
standing Ln their first year of Germanic studies, but preference shall be given to graduates 



STATUTES 301 

o£ Columbia College and Barnard College. Such scholarship shall be awarded by the 
Council every alternate year, beginning with 1925, upon the nomination of the Department 
of Germanic Languages and Literatures. The scholar so appointed shall receive the net 
income for the period of two years of the capital sum of $3,500 constituting the endowment 
of the scholarship. 

§419. Hewitt-Harper Scholarships. There shall be in Columbia College two scholar- 
ships, to be known as tlie Hewitt Scholarships, endowed by the gift of Abram S. Hewitt, 
LL.D., Class of 1842, and two scholarships to be known as the Harper Scholarships, en- 
dowed by the bequest of Joseph W. Harper, A.M., of the Class of 1848. Each of such 
scholarships shall be of the annual value necessary to meet the current tuition fees of the 
holder for the year of award. Such scholarships shall be open to competition to graduates 
of the New York City high schools under such regulations as the Faculty of the College 
shall establish, and the Trustees shall from time to time approve, and shall be awarded 
from year to year after the final annual examinations by such Faculty. One of such scholar- 
ships shall be offered for competition in each class, but in case any one of such scholarships 
is not awarded in any class, or in case any such scholarships shall become vacant otherwise 
than by the graduation of the incumbent, an additional Scholar may be appointed to fill 
such vacancy. The recipient of any such scholarship may waive the stipend without waiving 
his right to be designated as a Hewitt Scholar or Harper Scholar, as the case may be, and 
the Faculty may then appoint an additional Scholar in his place. 

§420. HuBER (Frederick W.) Scholarship. There shall be a scholarship to be known 
as the Frederick W. Huber, Jr., Scholarship, which shall be awarded annually to a student 
entering Columbia College for the use and benefit of such student during his first or fresh- 
man year. The Scholar so appointed shall receive the net annual income of the capital 
sum of $5,000 constituting the endowment of the scholarship. In case such scholarship is 
not awarded in any one year tlie income available for that year shall be used in such man- 
ner as in the judgment of the Committee of Award may be deemed proper in carrying 
out the spirit of the award under the terms of gift. The recipient of the scholarship must 
be the son of parents born within the United States of America who is in need of financial 
assistance to obtain a college education. 

§421. Jacobi, McAneny, Huber Scholarships. Seven scholarships provided by the gift 
of Francis Huber, M.D., of the Class of 1877, shall be awarded annually to students entering 
the College of Physicians and Surgeons and qualified to receive the same. Four of such 
scholarships, to be known as the Abraham Jacobi Scholarships, shall be awarded to two 
students to be selected from Columbia University and two to be selected from the College 
of the City of New York, respectively; one, to be known as the Marjorie McAneny Scholar- 
ship, to a student to be selected from Barnard College in the City of New York; one, to be 
known as the Viola B. Huber Scholarship, to a student to be selected from Hunter College 
of the City of New York; and one, to be known as the Francis Huber Scholarship, to a 
student of any institution, other than Columbia University, the College of the City of New 
York, Barnard College, or Hunter College. The holders of these scholarships shall be sub- 
ject to all rules and regulations governing scholarships awarded under the jurisdiction of 
the Medical Faculty. The annual value of the scholarships shall be $250. In the event of the 
income from the sum constituting the endowment being more than $250 for each of the 
seven scholarships provided by the gift, the increase thereof shall be distributed in equal 
shares among them. 

§422. Kent Scholarships. There shall be in the School of Law for each of the three 
classes, five James Kent Scholarships which shall be awarded by the Faculty of Law at the 
close of each academic year, as academic honors without stipend, to those students who 
have during the year won highest distinction in scholarship. The names of the winners of 
such scholarships shall be publicly announced at Commencement and printed in the 
Announcement of the School of Law. 

KiLLOUGH Scholarship, see §449. 

§423. KopLiK Children's Scholarship. There shall be a scholarship known as the 



302 STATUTES 

Koplik Children's Scholarship for the encouragement of advanced study and investigation 
in children's diseases. The scholarship shall be awrarded by the Faculty of Medicine to that 
physician under thirty years of age who shall have shown special aptitude for original work 
in the investigation of the diseases of children. Such Scholar shall pursue his research at 
Columbia University or, with the approval of the Faculty of Medicine, elsewhere. The 
appointment shall be made every second year and the Scholar so appointed shall receive 
the total net income for two years of the Koplik Children's Scholarship Fund established 
by Henry Koplik in memory of his wife, Stephanie Koplik. 

Lahey Scholarship, see §452. 

§424. McClymonds Scholarships. There shall be two scholarships in Columbia College 
to be known as the Louis K. McClymonds Scholarships which shall be open to those 
candidates for a college degree who shall have satisfactorily completed the requirements 
for admission and who in the judgment of the Faculty of the College shall be deemed 
most deserving of appointment. Other things being equal, preference shall be given to sons 
of American-born parents who have no other means of providing for their tuition and living 
expenses during the academic year. The value of the scholarships shall not exceed the 
annual income of the fund of $30,000 given to the University for this purpose by Mrs. 
Annie M. McClymonds in memory of her husband. 

§425. MacMahon Scholarship. A scholarship to be known as the Katharine MacMahon 
Scholarship shall be awarded annually by the staff of the School of Journalism to the mem- 
ber of the first year class of the School of Journalism who shall be deemed most deserving 
by the staff on the basis of the first year's work. The holder of such scholarships shall, 
provided he remains a member of the School, receive one year's income of the Katherine 
MacMahon Scholarship Fund in equal semiannual installments during the year following 
the award. 

§426. Markoe Scholarship. A scholarship to be known as the Francis Hartman Markoe 
Scholarship shall be awarded annually to a student in the Medical School in accordance 
with the general regulations of the Medical Faculty governing scholarships. The value of 
the scholarship shall not exceed the annual income of the Francis Hartman Markoe Schol- 
arship Fund, established by Madeline Shelton Markoe in memory of her husband. 

Mason Scholarship, see §459. 

Mayer Scholarship, see §463. 

§427. Megrue (Roi Cooper) Scholarship. There shall be a scholarship to be known as 
the Roi Cooper Megrue Scholarship to be awarded annually to a self-supporting student in 
Columbia College who, in the opinion of the Trustees, merits the award because of quali- 
ties of industry, ambition, and intelligence; mere proficiency in academic studies shall not 
be the controlling factor in the award. Preference shall be given to students of American 
parentage. The value of the scholarship shall not exceed the annual income of the fund of 
$7,000 bequeathed to the University for this purpose by Stella Cooper Megrue. 

§428. Megrue (Stella Cooper) Scholarship.